Jungle producer Ed Rush’s name is becoming almost associated with the term “dark.” With a reliable string of 12″ produces dragging drum’n’bass to hell and back again, forcing taut, kettle-sized snare snaps through buzzing trips and thunderous, super-dense basslines, Hurry, together with regular collaborator Nico Sykes, continues to be almost singularly in charge of jungle’s eventual (re)consider the darkside. Documenting frequently for Nico-related brands No U-Turn and Nu Dark, Hurry has also recently started to solid his net further out, getting his brooding, dank-heavy make of headache drum’n’bass to such brands as Prototype and Metalheadz. Initial launched to jungle through late-period hardcore (songs such as for example 2 Poor Mice’s “Bombscare” and Doc Scott’s “Right here Arrive the Drums”), Hurry began making after hooking Nico (a for-hire manufacturer who resided on Rush’s stop) over the audio. The set released several forgettable monitors before buckling down and focusing on putting together a fresh sound. Nico produced No U-Turn in 1993 as a car for that audio, as well as the pair’s first genuine Ed Hurry 12″, “Bloodclot Artattack,” premiered that same calendar year. Although he’d recently been producing tracks for the few years, Rush’s popularity began to develop in the wake from the 1996 backlash contrary to the even, moving atmospherics of ambient and intensely jazz-oriented jungle (Bukem, Alex Reece, Polish Doctor, PFM, etc.). With many tracks over the genre-coining compilation Techsteppin’ (released by Emotif), with darkness once more arriving at the forefront one of the DJs, Hurry tracks such as for example “Guncheck,” “Bloodclot Artattack,” “Subway” (documented with Dom of Dom & Roland), and “Verify Me Out” started turning up in increasingly more (and increasingly more important) DJ pieces. Releases on Quickness/Blue Take note DJ Grooverider’s Prototype label (“Kilimanjaro”), in addition to 12″s for Metalheadz (“Skylab”) and Nico’s No U-Turn offshoot, Nu Dark (“Mad Different Strategies,” “Amtrak”) additional cemented Rush’s rep on the forefront of a fresh design. Although he continues to be a free of charge agent, demand for Hurry tracks (in addition to remixes) means he’s been playing the field, launching increasing levels of materials on several labels, both huge and small. Even though the over-the-top rumble of darkside techstep will wane in reputation, Rush’s latest work has proved he’s not really reliant over the novelty of this sound.
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|Running Free||1994||Bar Patron|
|Out of the Wilderness||2001||TV Movie stunts|
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