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Pirate Copy feat. Hattie Snooks – You Need It (Miane Remix) [Hot Creations]

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Kaluki Music head Pirate Copy makes a long-awaited debut on Hot Creations this November with the three-track ‘You Need It’. Collaborating with rising vocalist Hattie Snooks, the release includes two remixes courtesy of US legend Harry Romero and Spanish mainstay Miane.

“It’s a huge honour for me to make my debut on Hot Creations, a label I have admired since the very beginning. This track started as a studio jam during a dark winter in lockdown. I sent Hattie the dub, she wrote and sang the perfect vocal, then I sent JJ a personal message. He came straight back to say he was feeling it… and the rest is history!” – Pirate Copy.

“It’s been a total joy working with both Pirate Copy and Hot Creations. The track has such a mesmeric quality and it conjured scenes in my head of a captivating but dangerous woman on the dancefloor – someone, otherworldly and lost in dance, enchanting the crowd on the dancefloor around her.” – Hattie Snooks

The title track takes the form of a driving, 4×4 house cut, packed full of punchy percussion and resonant kick-hat pairings. Built for the dancefloor, Hattie Snooks’ enigmatic vocals whisper beneath a minimal-laced bassline, before Harry Romero’s remix arrives. The US stalwart serves up another no-nonsense offering, as a hard-edged bassline melds with flecks of acid throughout. Rounding off the release is Miane, whose tribal-leaning offering is sure to light up many a nightclub this year.

Ibiza’s Miane is fast becoming a talked about talent in the industry, thanks to several appearances on major labels including Black Book, Repopulate Mars and Moon Harbour.

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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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