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Deep Space: 2 Hardcover – April 10, 1973

4.8 out of 5 stars 4 customer reviews

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Product Details

  • Hardcover: 183 pages
  • Publisher: Thomas Nelson Inc.; Book Club (BCE/BOMC) edition (April 10, 1973)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 0525662642
  • ISBN-13: 978-0525662648
  • Product Dimensions: 8.4 x 5.6 x 0.8 inches
  • Shipping Weight: 11.2 ounces
  • Average Customer Review: 4.8 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (4 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #7,615,202 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

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Format: Audio CD
Some hailed this the Detroit Techno... hell simply THE Techno album of the nineties. This is no overstatement, nor is it frivolous marketing hyperbole. Juan Atkins really achieved something here, from the swirling and provocative opening pads of Milky Way, through the lush vocals of Ashia Jamel on The Flow; the quirky minimal spatial electro of Last Transport and the utter perfection that is I Wanna Be There (a somewhat repetitive, but oh-so trippy up-tempo arse-mover that surely must be the highlight of the album). Deep Space has it all. Sadly at only 50 minutes I can't help but feel one or two more tracks would have made this even more essential (the original mix of Sonic Sunset... where is it!?). No matter, what there is here, is enough.
LA Synthesis have continued the trend with Matrix Surfer, and UR gave us Jaguar. Global Communication gave us 76 14 and Bola gave us Soup (this one is about on par I would say, but for different reasons). All wonderful albums, but of all the releases of this particular decade - Model 500's Deep Space is the one that all Detroit fans (at the very least) should really own.
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Format: Audio CD
Model 500 infuses DEEP SPACE with a lovely consciousness, starting with the ambient drift of "Milky Way," which soon settles into classic Detroit techno. "Orbit" takes a blippier, quicker route to the dancefloor, and "The Flow" follows right behind, delving into electro funk. "Warning" stays spry, while "Astralwerks" and "Starlight" go deeper, with the latter getting more minimal. "I Wanna Be There" blasts back onto the dancefloor, and "Lightspeed" ends the album on a spare, but no less grooving, note. This space is deep indeed.
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Format: Audio CD
If you have a somewhat familiar background with the origins of techno music, it should be known that Juan Atkins, a.k.a. Model 500, is considered to be one of the masterminds behind this style of music. As an alumni of Cybotron, he helped to craft a music that would plant its seeds in Detroit, only to grow and inspire many acts by the time the 1990's would emerge. Atkins used the Model 500 alias to release multiple 7" singles after leaving Cybotron, but it wouldn't be until 1995 that his potential has come to fruition with his debut full-length, Deep Space.

This is an entrancing experience that took the roots of techno and managed to breathe new life into them. Repetition plays key in this role, yet instead of dragging on, it instead captures the attention and draws it into the vision that Atkins had all along. The galactic production gives plenty of depth for this ride, bringing out the spirit within even the most minimal of moments possessed within. It is a whole different galaxy here, folks. It doesn't need complexity or anything different. Instead, it channels the vision of a highly respected landmark in electronic music at his full potential.

Deep Space is proof that if the elements are captured and used with their fullest potential at the right opportunity, high quality works will be the result. This is Atkins' testament and I wouldn't have it any other way.
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Format: Hardcover
A good collection for hard sci-fi fans by some terrific authors. Includes the following stories: "Blood's A Rover" (Chad Oliver), "Noise" (Jack Vance), "Life Hutch" (Harlan Ellison), "Ticket To Anywhere" (Damon Knight), "The Sixth Palace" (Robert Silverberg), "Lulungomeena" (Gordon R. Dickson), "The Dance Of The Changer And The Three" (Terry Carr), and "Far Centaurus" (A.E. van Vogt). Suprisingly, the Ellison and Silverberg stories were among the weakest.
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