Max graham transport 4

Max graham transport 4 DEFAULT

Transport 4

compilation album (Mixtape)

Transport 4 is a mix album released by Max Graham in It was released on Kinetic Records.

Note the name change in the series from Tranceport to Transport.

Track listing[edit]

Disc 1[edit]

  1. Deep Funk Project - "2 Heavy" ()
  2. Substructure - "Electronik" ()
  3. Boom! - "Boy Versus Girl (Peace Division Dub)" ()
  4. Ben Pound - "Turned" ()
  5. Greed - "Strange World (Blackwatch 'King Monkey Dub')" ()
  6. Sugarglider - "Slow Motion (Van Bellen Remix)" ()
  7. Mad Dogs - "Sudden Journey (Leon Alexander Remix)" ()
  8. Murph - "Dark Sympathy (Planet Heaven Remix)" ()
  9. Vernon - "Vernon's Wonderland (Hybrid's Matrix Dub)" ()
  10. Max Graham - "Tell You" ()
  11. Ogenki Clinic - "First Light" ()

Disc 2[edit]

  1. Bladey - "The Nelson Effect (Original Mix)" ()
  2. Blackwatch - "Skin Deep (Gulf Of Tonkin Mix)" ()
  3. Sonic Infusion - "Reformatted" ()
  4. Max Graham - "Shoreline (Club Mix)" ()
  5. Tata Box Inhibitors - "Freet (Pascal F.E.O.S. Mix)" ()
  6. Timo Maas - "No Trance" ()
  7. Ayumi Hamasaki - "Vogue (Computerhell Vocal Mix)" ()
  8. Hybrid - "High Life (Live Version)" ()
  9. Underworld - "Kittens" ()
  10. Conjure One - "Redemption (Max Graham's Dead Sea Mix)" ()
  11. Private Taste - "First" ()

References[edit]

External links[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Transport_4

Details about  Max Graham Transport 4 Limited Edition 2 Disc CD Timo Maas,Underworld, Hybrid

See original listing
Max Graham Transport 4 Limited Edition 2 Disc CD Timo Maas,Underworld, Hybrid
Max Graham Transport 4 Limited Edition 2 Disc CD Timo Maas,Underworld, HybridMax Graham Transport 4 Limited Edition 2 Disc CD Timo Maas,Underworld, Hybrid
Item EndedPhotos not available for this variation
17 Jul, BST
Approximately £(including postage)
Sewell, New Jersey, United States
Sours: https://www.ebay.co.uk/itm/
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ernaast


CD, Kinetic/BMG

Tekst: Omar Muñoz-Cremers

Publicatiedatum: 25 juli

Timo Maas doesn't need an introduction after his genre-busting remix of Doom's nightâ ruled the dancefloors for the past two years. After a compilation of his own work Maas now tries his hand at a mix-CD, or as is fast becoming the norm since Deep Dish's Yoshiesque: a double mix-CD. One would expect a DJ to stretch out a bit with more than 2 hours to work on, so in this case 10 tracks per CD is a bit suspect. Tracks on Connected are almost played from beginning to end and cleanly mixed in the studio without any mistakes, interesting manoeuvres or tricks. So the merits of Connected are to be found in its selection of tracks rather than as a pure mix-CD.
CD1 starts out rather anonymously with some basic tracks somewhere in between tech-house and trance. A definite highlight is the electro-like Underwater by Grayson Shipley that segues nicely into Satoshi Tomiie's Love in Traffic which sports a phat bass alongside some grainy sound waves. CD2 immediately gets into gear with his own ace remix of Fatboy Slim's Star 69, then plods on for awhile to reach it's lamest moment with his useless celebrity/cash-in remix of Placebo's Special K (nobody on the dancefloor wants to be bothered with that gnome whining about a drug he probably never even tried). After that low-point Maas starts on the best sequence of the collection featuring Calling The Freak (Rhythm Your Life), Dave Clarke's excellent remix of Coatnoise by Midfield General and the Millsian techno of Circulation's Purple. Max Graham's double mix-CD Transport 4 is released on the same label as Connected. But according to the sleeve notes Graham actually used vinyl to mix this collection at Montreal's SONA club. Geared towards the dance floor this a pleasurable, sparser affair although nothing really stands out in this mixed bag of progressive house, tech-house and trance. Timo Maas makes an appearance with No Trance; a passable floor filler with features another interpretation of his rotating bass-sound. Extra points are awarded for the inclusion of Underworld's storming Kittens' track. In the end two interchangeable collections which don't produce wild metaphors, theories or mythologies. Just good music to play in your car on a long journey.

http://www.kindamuzik.net/recensie/timo-maas/connected-max-graham-transport-4//
Meer Timo Maas op KindaMuzik: http://www.kindamuzik.net/artiest/timo-maas

Sours: http://www.kindamuzik.net/recensie/timo-maas/connected-max-graham-transport-4//

How Max Graham Transport(ed) Me Across the U.S.

Throwback Thursdays are one of my favorite articles to write. They allow me to reminisce and relive specific times in my life. So it was easy to settle on Max Graham for a #TBT as his Transport 4 double discs accompanied me on my solo trip driving around the U.S. after college in And shortly after I was listening to it again, Max announced his tour was making stops in Seattle February 15th at The Underground and in Portland February 16th at Whiskey Bar&#;both amazing venues that bring all the trance and house phenoms to the Pacific Northwest!

Starting out as a hip hop DJ, by the early ’s Max Graham had developed a love of electronic dance music. Perfecting his skills on the turntables, by he was producing his own tracks, and just a short year later, he was asked to curate the Tranceport DJ Mix Series. Artists like Paul Oakenfold, Dave Ralph, and Sandra Collins had already laid down a solid foundation and turned the reins over to Max. It came with a slight name change to Transport to reflect the evolving nature of genres. With DJs of that caliber at the wheel, it’s easy to see why the Tranceport/Transport series are still considered some of the best trance albums ever released.

The first minute of Transport 4 starts with such subtle chords, wind chimes, and tones that it’s easy to imagine yourself beginning a yoga class. That is, until the beat starts and it’s matched with a low, pulsing hum that every sound is then stacked on. This kind of slowly layered beginning was normal to any progressive trance aficionado in the early ’s. DJs took their time creating seamless transitions by mixing the incoming track into the currently playing track for minutes at a time. The first Transport 4 disc is and only has 11 tracks. Compare that to another curated album like A State of Trance that’s a little over an hour long and has 21 tracks, with the shortest at That right there is the difference between trance styles of then and now.

Progressive trance requires the listener to be devoted and unwaveringly committed to a disc or set from start to finish, which is typically at least an hour. Being an avid reader, skipping tracks on a progressive trance disc is like skipping entire chapters of a book. No matter what, part of the story will be lost, and progressive trance is a journey that tells a tale. I know of no other genre where I can close my eyes and imagine myself traversing down into valleys, crossing rivers, and climbing mountains as I listen and dance. But on my drive around the United States, I was doing exactly that to the remarkable tunes of some of the grandfathers of trance and house.

In the last couple of weeks I heard about highway hypnosis for the first time and instantly thought of driving through Wyoming. I popped Transport 4 in as I crested a hill with a long, straight road before me leading to beautiful snow-covered mountains. In the blink of an eye, Max Graham’s own track “Tell You” (easily my favorite) was crooning through my speakers. Having listened to the disc repeatedly, I knew it was the second to last track, and when I looked at the unchanged scenery before me, I had no recollection of the last hour other than dancing and grooving in my seat.

For someone who grew up in Hawaii and then went to college in Seattle, I didn’t have much experience with winter driving, let alone car trips longer than 4 hours. Although I’m a socially awkward introvert, I LOVE people and sharing experiences, so being alone for days at a time was a challenge. My trance and house CD collection kept me company, kept me awake, and kept me sane during months of some of the most dangerous driving I’ve ever done.

Thank you, Max Graham, for keeping me happy and dancing in the driver&#;s seat through months of arduous solo travel. I don’t know what I would’ve done without your smooth, uplifting Transport 4 accompanying me on my journey. I still revisit it, and it’s as timeless and relevant now as it was back then. It’s been a long time since I’ve seen you perform and been graced with an open to close set by an old school trance master like yourself. I’ll be dancing my face off at Whiskey Bar all night long to the lush audio excellence of Mr. Max Graham himself!

Don&#;t take my word for it! After you&#;ve listened to Max Graham’s Transport 4, check out his Cycles radio show, and his Spotify.

Max Graham Transport 4 Progressive Trance

*Featured Image of Max Graham Via djguide.nl*

Sours: https://freshmusicfreaks.com/tbt-max-graham-transport-4/

4 max graham transport

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Max Graham - Transport 4 CD1

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