For the next release My Favorite Robot Records return to the fourth artist album of Sid Le Rock, 'Busted With A Bag of Bliss' and have four tracks from it remixed by a range of artists including Justin Robertson's Deadstock 33s, Space Ranger and Fairmont as well as the excellent Remain. The original was a synth heavy electronic delight with haunting fusions of sound, genres and styles creating a twisted hybrid of dance/indie and the remixes continue in that vein. First up, acid house legend and analogue master Justin Robertson steps up in his Deadstock 33s guise to tackle 'He We Are'. It's a hollow percussive skip to start with before gurgling synth lines, rubbery kick drums and swirling atmospheric voices and synths details all build up like a cloud. Physical and raw the track twists and turns loosely and will have your body doing the same. Next up, Canadian heavyweight Fairmont, a producer of many EPs and LPs that blur lines between electronic music and an MFR regular, tackles 'She Smiles'. His re-work is a fairly progressive main room tech infused house cut with bright uplifting chords dampening down the whipping and snapping percussion that tumults below. It's euphoric in a classy way and will provide a superb hands in the air moment on any dancefloor. German trio Space Ranger of labels like Needwant and Lovemonk then reinterpret 'Temptress' into a deep and shadowy track with plenty of kinetic tribal energy, spoken word voices imbuing things with a sense of mischief and warm wavy chords to keep things nice and human and inviting. Finally, Remain, the French producer who has a great reputation for originality in techno thanks to releases on labels like Ideal Audio and his own Meant, has a go at 'Trans-am Radio'. The results are a firm mechanical funk sound that is robotic and machine made with white noise blasts, rising and falling metal sounding scales in the background and slapping drums front and centre. It's like a raw, sugared up version of Kraftwerk if they made modern techno and will surely destroy dancefloors. These remixes breath plenty of new life into the still essential originals and continue in MFR's fine tradition of mixing up genres in new and exciting ways.