At 29 tracks, Clark’s double remix album — where he is both makeover artist and subject — satisfies both elements of the title, but it’s more smorgasbord than sit-down banquet. His is a restlessly adventurous creativity that’s produced a series of startling records perhaps best described as baroque house, but here he’s aware of serving not only like minds (e.g. Nathan Fake, Amon Tobin), but also those from radically different worlds (Health, Depeche Mode, Maximo Park). Consequently, Clark has tempered his love of textured micro explosions, as the delicate dismantling of Glen Velez’s “Bendir” and the Looney Tunes minimalism applied to Letherette’s “D&T” attest.
By Lindsay Hood on 12.10.14 in News
Last month, Clark released his self-titled album on Warp Records. It's his eighth full-length over the course of the past 13 years and today he announced that he'll tour in 2015 with Nosaj Thing to support the record....
By Piers Martin on 11.19.14 in Features
An in-depth interview with Chris Clark, dark horse of the Warp Records roster.
By Rob Young on 04.05.12 in Reviews
If Chris Clark's sixth album sounds all over the place, it's probably because that's where it was recorded. The British electronic musician grabbed whatever session time he could while on the road in Australia, Berlin, W...
By Britt Robson on 10.07.14 in Features
Steven Ellison talks with Britt Robson about the influences behind 'You're Dead!'