Anders Remmer has been making music for such a long time that it is quite hard to keep track of everything he's done. Born and raised in Denmark, Anders used to play in the danish supergroups "System 3". Together with Thomas Knak (aka Opiate) and Jesper Skaaning (aka Acustic) he has recorded 3 albums and 2 singles under this moniker, before the updated version of this project "System" hit a wall. Under his Dub Tractor guise, he has also recorded 3 albums and various singles, before he joined the City Centre Offices roster in 2001, contributing tracks to a split-12" with Opiate. His first album for CCO "More Or Less Mono" was released in 2003, receiving critical acclaim all over the world. Listening to his early works, one can clearly detect where the name for the project came from: spring reverbs and tape delays were a key ingredient for these releases, full of incredible blueprints of indie-driven electronica. "More Or Less Mono" and "Hideout" marked a crossroad for Anders, focusing more and more on his guitar, bass and vocals. "Sorry", the new album, officially declares that this transition is over. Dub Tractor is a fully blown one-piece indie band.?Both his latest album "Hideout" and the previous released EP "Faster" featured short glimpses of Anders' vocal capabilities. The new album unfolds into a collection of pure pop. With proper tracks rather than instrumental tracks, this is the Dub Tractor fans have eagerly been waiting for. With clear references to the shoegazing movemenst of the 90s, Anders Remmer merges this heritage with his very own blend of dub-fuelled sound design and prototype electronica. Delicate beats are the foundation for his deep, melancholic, yet uplifting songs. The opening track "And You Are Back" is not only a proper hit, it also shows perfectly what this album is all about. Feel free to whistle along, hum the melody as long as you want, learn the lyrics by heart: this tracks takes you under its wings. Once comfortable, the album is a full rollercoaster ride of catchiness. Shifting between sparse arrangements nodding in the direction of late works from bands like Slowdive to full-on walls of guitars in proper My Bloody Valentine style: "Sorry" is a musical tour de force. Nobody has to be sorry for anything. Close your eyes and embrace this album.