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Dip Friso

Format: LP


Availability: In stock

Audiopile Review: Glasgow producer Dip Friso dishes his newest album for his own Real Landscape imprint. The project is helmed by Murray Collier, who we last heard in the shop a few years back under his Sunny Balm guise, enrapturing us with its intricate rhythmic minimalism that shuffled up with fourth world transcendence. Collier’s Dip Friso guise is clearly meant to explore different terrains. Concocting a proper stew here, the self-titled album is a woozy affair that lets dusted blues and folk, knackered R&B, shades of shoegaze, and dub-wise textures seep in through the cracks of his home-fi vision of minimal wave.


This self-titled LP marks the fifth release of Scottish artist Murray Collier’s Dip Friso project, his longest running alias and the solitary vanguard of his own Real Landscape imprint. Across the six tracks he delivers another collection of warped percussive loops, heavily manipulated guitar work and psychedelic sound experiments that drift between popular music forms (‘I’ll Get to Hiding’) and whittled down takes on electric blues and shoegaze (‘Another Country’). The former features the instantly recognisable croon of Still House Plants vocalist Jess HK embellishing a backdrop of tape loop alchemy, an inspired pairing given the shared history of Glasgow dwelling. ‘Thin Ayrshire’ (written with Hannan Jones) treads a similar path with Collier’s own beyond-unrecognisable voice featuring, broken suddenly by a brief flash of 12th Isle’s Loris S. Sarid & Innis Chonnel’s ‘Spalted Water Portal’ thanks to a recycled tape spool. ‘A Sorry Business’ takes on avant-jazz inspired puddle skronk, a stunted casio bleep propelling forward guitar dirge and cymbal crashes, whilst Australian minimal wave heroes The Systematics are paid homage via a farewell cover of their track ‘Midnight on Balancing Day’ (here ‘Midnight’).

All in, the album sees the project incorporating more instrumentation and a full use of vocalists, leaning less heavily on gauzy sample collage styles and providing a more introspective look at the hazy, dubwise world Collier has been building for the past half a decade.

Edition of 300.

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