• 02:00 Lost Communication Procedure
  • 02:00 We Can Rebuild
  • 02:00 Don't Panic
  • 02:01 Found In Space
  • 02:00 Spectrum Of Light
  • 02:01 Remarkable Wanderer
  • 02:00 Unconditional Love
  • 02:00 Program Weight
  • 02:00 Earth Station
  • 02:00 Framework
  • 02:00 By Land
  • 01:00 The Horizon Project
  • 02:00 Out Of Darkness
  • 02:00 I'm Away In Detroit
  • 02:00 Victory
  • 02:00 Rotation (Delay Mix)

3LP 180g. heavy vinyl
7mm wide spine sleeve
incl. printed insert of Mimas, one of the moons of Saturn
+ download code

Tresor Records proudly announces From The Far Future 3, a new album from Terrence Dixon. Continuing the story of his previous two iterations on this title, spanning 3 vinyl discs, it is a serene undertaking of unrivalled Motor City rhythms and sound. It finds the Detroit producer oscillating, from excursions in paradises of synth pointillism to husky storytelling and Dixon’s peculiar beat work.

A master in letting shapes find their form, Dixon allows the listener to wallow in recurring scenes. Lost Communication Procedure, Found In Space and Remarkable Wanderer etch a sound world of choral vibrations and cinematic dirge. Where gaseous clouds scrape the natural sonic pastures of such environments, the hypnotized listener staggers a drunken step, moving sideways by 0 or 1 or -1 into new scenes. Not least an expert in industrial abstraction, a human silhouette permeates Dixon’s sound. His ethereal storytelling portrays the heart-rending romance of Unconditional Love and unearths in I’m Away In Detroit monologuing moodscapes recalling our GPS voice assistants.

Out of Darkness initial recalls Kraftwerk’s Geiger counter, as from pure signal data and feedback spells an unceasing locomotive wormhole. Hazy, dense grooves drive across bleak city scenes in We Can Rebuild Him, into the raw vibe of Framework and the rude stabs of Spectrum of Light. The varying presence of Dixon's work is one of his textural signatures, at arm's length, brushing right within, and far out. The bumping mood of Earth Station is one such moment, close enough to isolate the diving bass somewhere within, simultaneously from afar it becomes positively gravitational.

The first two records of the series are rightfully considered among the finest embodiments of contemporary minimalism, symbolic documents of afro-futurism. This new work revives the classic series, continuing the relationship between Tresor and the undisputed master of Detroit techno into the present day.