» » Ancient Methods Vs. Adam X - Cardiac Dysrhythmia EP

Ancient Methods Vs. Adam X - Cardiac Dysrhythmia EP album download

FLAC MP3 WMA
Ancient Methods Vs. Adam X - Cardiac Dysrhythmia EP album download
Techno, Industrial
  • Performer:
    Ancient Methods
  • Title:
    Cardiac Dysrhythmia EP
  • Genre:
  • Style:
    Techno, Industrial
  • Date of release:
  • Country:
  • Size FLAC version
    1104 megabytes
  • Size MP3 version
    1539 megabytes
  • Size WMA version
    1472 megabytes
  • Rating:
    4.3
  • Votes:
    149
  • Formats:
    WAV MOD DXD AC3 FLAC APE WMA

Complete your Ancient Methods Vs. Adam X collection. ancients methods adam x by sonic groove label. very good records nice sound enjoy. Reply Notify me Helpful. referencing Cardiac Dysrhythmia EP, 12", EP, SG1041.

Exstinctio Conscientia (Ancient Methods vs. Kareem) - EP. 2012. First Method - EP. 2006. Second Method - EP. 2007. Fourth Method - Single. Adam X. A New Brutality - EP. Perc.

Adam X and Ancient Methods befriended each other in Berlin in 2008. It would only make sense with mutual respect of each others music to record a release together.

Proarrythmia (Adam X mix) 03. Mitral Regurgitation (Adam X mix) 04. Mitral Regurgitation (Ancient Methods mix). Download: Filefactory Turbobit. Ancient Methods - Exstinctio Conscientia (2012). Ancient Methods - A Collection Of Ancient Airs (2016). VA - Forms Of Hands 15 (2015). DI ove - DI verge (2010).

Ancient Methods and Adam X step into the ring to battle it out on this latest Sonic Groove release Ancient Method’s have. Tax included, Shipping not included. Upcoming12" 2010 - EU New.

Ancient Methods vs. Adam X - Cardiac Dysrhythmia Ancient Methods and Adam X step into the ring to battle it out on this latest Sonic Groove release Ancient Meth. Maxi Single & EP SGD1041 Out: 19-07-2010. Adam X and Ancient Methods befriended each other in Berlin in 2008.

Tracklist

Proarrythmia (Ancient Methods Mix)
Proarrythmia (Adam X Mix)
Mital Regurgitation (Adam X Mix)
Mital Regurgitation (Ancient Methods Mix)

Versions

Category Artist Title (Format) Label Category Country Year
SG1041 Ancient Methods Vs. Adam X Ancient Methods Vs. Adam X - Cardiac Dysrhythmia EP ‎(12", EP) Sonic Groove SG1041 US 2010
SG1041 Ancient Methods vs Adam X Ancient Methods vs Adam X - Cardiac Dysrhythmia EP ‎(4xFile, FLAC, EP) Sonic Groove SG1041 US 2010
SG1041 Ancient Methods Vs. Adam X Ancient Methods Vs. Adam X - Cardiac Dysrhythmia ‎(12", RP) Sonic Groove SG1041 US 2014



Steamy Ibis
ancients methods adam x by sonic groove label .very good records nice sound enjoy
GawelleN
Good music, bad spelling.
Hiylchis
I am for sure one artist who cares about the meaning of titles with my music. I spend a lot of time and thought naming my music. I have never quite understood how many artists could name a brilliant piece of work the most generic of names that have been used already by many artists before. I feel titles should provoke thought about what you are listening to.
Mbon
What can I say, I'm a doctor and I notice these things :) I can see why medical and scientific words find their way into art, they are very specific, they're potent and emotive. It does burst the bubble when they get misspelled though, I'm left wondering did the artist care about their meaning? Walking round Tate Modern a few years ago I noticed Damian Hirst has 'Intraconazole' on his 'Sausages' Last Supper print. That's not a drug it's just a spelling mistake and that was the most memorable thing about it. Not the effect he was probably looking for.DAMIAN HIRSTTHE LAST SUPPERThe Last Supper is a suite of 13 screenprints, each measuring 152.5 x 101.5cms in an edition of 150. Each print is framed in a heavy white seamless laser cut factory produced Formica frame, austere and beautiful in their sterile perfection. The prints mimick the graphic design of medicinal industry packaging, using colours reminiscent of Hirst’s ongoing Spot Painting series, inspired by commercial drug firm product catalogues. In addition to the product number and dosage information, each typographically individual print has the drug name substituted for pedestrian British foods such as Beans, Chips and Cornish Pasty – initially perhaps creating associations with the artist himself and his forays into restaurant ownership, though it is doubtful that such foods would ever be served in Pharmacy. The biographical theme is furthered through the familiar company trademarks being replaced with the artist’s own name or a stylised D+H logo – corporate and authoritative. This simple alteration immediately raises questions about the nature of belief in large corporations and to a degree, the blind faith inherent in contemporary society for pharmaceutical drugs to ease our pain and heal the body. Parallels to the faith and commitment evident in religious belief are simply evoked through the appropriation of the conceptual structure of the Last Supper. 13 images representing the 13 participants at the meal, the title itself suggesting nutrition for the body and the spirit, coupled with decay and ultimately death – the ongoing theme of Hirst’s work. Upon initial viewing, the prints appears cold, contained, unforgiving. The drugs selected for reproduction are mainly used to treat cardiac trauma, AIDS and serious terminal conditions. The bleak subject matter is tempered by the candy colours and dark humour of the prints, although this particular eye candy is deceptive: 'I had my stomach pumped as a child because I ate pills thinking they were sweets.' The title could be seen to refer to the last meal of a dying individual consisting of a chemical, though the alteration of the drug to a basic food makes this reading doubtful. The lack of figurative representation or religious iconography also makes the religious titling seem tenuous. However, Hirst’s work often features metaphoric elements, which allude to surrogate human forms. This context cannot be overlooked: 'I like metaphor; people need to feel distanced.' Here, the 13 prints form iconoclastic portraits of Christ and the twelve disciples through the pop art visual device of generic mass production and the commercial world. In the Gospel of Saint Matthew, Jesus referred to himself as a physician and was repeatedly written about by theologians as the greatest of all doctors and apothecaries. Saint Augustine wrote that meditation on Christ’s life is the antidote for the sin of pride that caused the fall of man and the joy that results from such contemplation is the cure for melancholy. Interestingly, the second patron of physicians, Saint Damian, is also renown for his miraculous healing. Damien the artist, perhaps aware of this connection, asserts a conceptual link between medicine and art: 'Art is like medicine – it can heal. Yet I’ve always been amazed at how many people believe in medicine but don’t believe in art, without questioning either.' Hirst also alludes to the beneficial effects described through the meditation on Christ’s life when discussing the emotional chemistry of colour: 'If you’re happy, you paint a happy yellow-and-red painting; if you’re depressed you paint a sombre brown and purple painting; or… share your good feelings with your friends, or… take anti-depressants… I believe painting and all art should be ultimately uplifting for the viewer. I love colour. I feel it inside me. It gives me a buzz.' Hirst plays out the metaphor of colour as drug and religious experience in the rich hues of The Last Supper screenprints. As artist-doctor-priest he prescribes mood affecting colour meditation in the guise of controlled substances. If art can heal, does Hirst also believe that like food, it can nourish and sustain? Metaphorically, ingested food and medicine parallel images that are visually and mentally absorbed by the viewer. In each case something that is external becomes part of us. The concept of internalisation could be read as a functional but not necessarily spiritual metaphorical allusion to the biblical account of the Last Supper, at which the sacrament of Holy Communion was instituted when Christ administered his body and blood to the disciples in the form of consecrated bread and wine. According to Christian doctrine, all become one with the Saviour and achieve eternal spiritual life through the liturgical re-enactment of the rites established at the Last Supper. Within this interpretative context, art is internalised and becomes a source of metaphysical nourishment. Hirst poses questions about sustenance, growth, life and death within the parameters of religious precepts without necessarily subscribing to religious belief: 'So you have no religious beliefs at all?' 'Probably not.'
Fordrelis
Hello Mr Grammar police :) The only bad spelling was on the word Mitral. It had already been fixed on the digital file release. A little bit harder to do for the vinyl when the graphic designer did not double check before going to print.