The principal alias of Wolverhampton, England-based producer Darren Cunningham, Actress continues to be credited with a number of the least predictable, categorization-defying electronic dance music from the 2000s and 2010s. Since debuting using the No Tips 12″ by himself Werk Discs label in 2004, Cunningham juggled a different selection of inspirations — including early-’80s funk and electro, artwork rock, organic and classicist home, and sound — while placing a fresh, complicated spin with them. Because of this, his productions confounded some DJs while also getting devoured by others inside the realms of home, techno, and dubstep. Cunningham’s popularity was solidified through the appealing Hazyville, released on Werk in 2008, as well as the extraordinary 2010 follow-up Splazsh for Honest Jon’s, aswell as remixes of monitors by a go for set of fellow manufacturers including Kassem Mosse, Pleasure Orbison, Alex Smoke cigarettes, and Panda Keep. Werk Discs concurrently became perhaps one of the most revered dance brands, a trusted shop for famous brands Lone, Zomby, and Lukid. In 2012, Cunningham released his third Celebrity album, R.We.P., his many abstract and singular function to that stage. The same season, he collaborated with musician Yayoi Kasuma for the functionality at London’s Tate Contemporary gallery and remixed songs for John Cale and Kasabian. The producer’s 4th recording, 2014’s Ghettoville, premiered with support from Ninja Melody. Cunningham ominously proclaimed the arranged to become “the bleached out and dark tinted conclusion from the Celebrity picture,” but an installment in the !K7 label’s long-running DJ-Kicks mix series was out by the finish of 2015. Another creation album backed by Ninja Melody, the extremely conceptualized AZD, showed up a few years from then on, soon after Cunningham’s supplementary aliases (which previously included Levantis and GNESIS) multiplied having a trio of limited cassette singles (as That Knightsbridge OG, Dial 666 8100, and Standard bank of Britain).