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383 – Munk


As regular visitors of the site will know. We’re quite the fans of influential German label Gomma here at Data Transmission.

Since it’s conception back in 1999 Gomma has developed into one of the most creative imprints in the industry. Much like Britain’s very own revered outlet Warp, Gomma has ignored trends and adopted a passion for the more experimental and unusual sounds of the scene which has given it an immunity to passing fads that see so many labels fall quickly by the wayside as sharply as they rose to prominence.

Thus when we had the opportunity to secure the talents of Gomma boss Mathias Modica for an exclusive podcast it was simply an opportunity too good to miss. Better known by his musical moniker of Munk, Mathias has recently excited fans with the announcement of a new album preceded by his new single ‘Southern Moon’ which lands on the similarly vaunted Exploited Records before the albums September release.

With the new single Southern Moon being billed as the next step in the evolution of Munk’s sound we thought the time was right to invite him in for a most special podcast guaranteed to get you in the mood for summer. Check it out!

Tracklisting1) Black Loops  – Let Me See You Roll (Toy Tonics)2) Munk – The Beat (Kolombo Remix) (Gomma)3) Kiwi – Llama4) Dead Rose Music Company – You’re Too late5) Shit Robot – Do It Right6) Jacques Renault – The Fake Out (The Organ Grinder Remix)7) Elef – Lazy Liz8) Ricardo Baez – If You (Sei A Remix) (Toy Tonics)9) Red Axes – Candela10) Munk & Rebolledo – Surf Smurf (Munk Version) (Gomma)11) Obalski – Piazza 12) Black Loops – Mudy13) Nancy Whang & Audiojack – Like An Eagle (Gomma)


Grahame Farmer

Grahame Farmer’s love affair with electronic music goes back to the mid-90s when he first began to venture into the UK’s beloved rave culture, finding himself interlaced with some of the country’s most seminal club spaces. A trip to dance music’s anointed holy ground of Ibiza in 1997 then cemented his sense of purpose and laid the foundations for what was to come over the next few decades of his marriage to the music industry.

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