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Listen toShizuoon Rhapsody

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About Shizuo

One of the most noteworthy members of the Digital Hardcore Recordings crew, Shizuo's charm stems from his childlike attack on sound. Unlike the venomous politics and meticulously constructed tracks of Alec Empire or the fear-inducing tracks of Panacea, Shizuo's music spits out beats and distortion like a nine-year-old boy trying to wake his parents at 6:00 on a Sunday morning. His beat programming is, like his labelmates' dancefloor violence, like an "Amen" break through a wood chipper. Samples of melodies, voices and noise are arranged rather abstractly and always catch you off guard.

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Listen toShizuoon Rhapsody

One of the most noteworthy members of the Digital Hardcore Recordings crew, Shizuo's charm stems from his childlike attack on sound. Unlike the venomous politics and meticulously constructed tracks of Alec Empire or the fear-inducing tracks of Panacea, Shizuo's music spits out beats and distortion like a nine-year-old boy trying to wake his parents at 6:00 on a Sunday morning. His beat programming is, like his labelmates' dancefloor violence, like an "Amen" break through a wood chipper. Samples of melodies, voices and noise are arranged rather abstractly and always catch you off guard.

About Shizuo

One of the most noteworthy members of the Digital Hardcore Recordings crew, Shizuo's charm stems from his childlike attack on sound. Unlike the venomous politics and meticulously constructed tracks of Alec Empire or the fear-inducing tracks of Panacea, Shizuo's music spits out beats and distortion like a nine-year-old boy trying to wake his parents at 6:00 on a Sunday morning. His beat programming is, like his labelmates' dancefloor violence, like an "Amen" break through a wood chipper. Samples of melodies, voices and noise are arranged rather abstractly and always catch you off guard.

About Shizuo

One of the most noteworthy members of the Digital Hardcore Recordings crew, Shizuo's charm stems from his childlike attack on sound. Unlike the venomous politics and meticulously constructed tracks of Alec Empire or the fear-inducing tracks of Panacea, Shizuo's music spits out beats and distortion like a nine-year-old boy trying to wake his parents at 6:00 on a Sunday morning. His beat programming is, like his labelmates' dancefloor violence, like an "Amen" break through a wood chipper. Samples of melodies, voices and noise are arranged rather abstractly and always catch you off guard.