Create account Log in

Settle (The Remixes)


Download links and information about Settle (The Remixes) by Disclosure. This album was released in 2013 and it belongs to Electronica, Garage, House, Dancefloor, Dance Pop genres. It contains 15 tracks with total duration of 01:17:46 minutes.

Artist: Disclosure
Release date: 2013
Genre: Electronica, Garage, House, Dancefloor, Dance Pop
Tracks: 15
Duration: 01:17:46
Buy on iTunes $9.99


No. Title Length
1. Apollo 6:44
2. January (feat. Jamie Woon) [Kaytranada Remix] 5:21
3. Latch (feat. Sam Smith) [DJ Premier Remix] 3:26
4. Latch (feat. Sam Smith) [T. Williams Club Remix] 4:07
5. Voices (feat. Sasha Keable) [Wookie Remix] 5:33
6. When a Fire Starts To Burn (Midland Remix) 5:08
7. White Noise (feat. AlunaGeorge) [HudMo Remix] 4:30
8. You & Me (feat. Eliza Doolittle) [Flume Remix] 4:42
9. You & Me (feat. Eliza Doolittle) [Baauer Remix] 4:02
10. F For You (TEED Remix) 5:54
11. Help Me Lose My Mind (feat. London Grammar) [Paul Woolford Remix] 7:08
12. Help Me Lose My Mind (feat. London Grammar) [Larry Heard Remix] 8:38
13. Help Me Lose My Mind (feat. London Grammar) [SOHN Remix] 5:11
14. Stimulation (Preditah Remix) 5:00
15. Together (featuring Nile Rodgers, Sam Smith, James Napier) 2:22



Cunning if not particularly novel synthesists, Surrey's Guy and Howard Lawrence draw from several styles and sub-styles of dance music — house, garage, dubstep, bass — and add pop appeal on Settle, their first album. The Lawrences began humbly with MySpace uploads of scruffy, sampling-enhanced dubstep tracks, but they quickly accelerated to making lustrous, impeccably assembled tracks with varied vocalists. Between October 2012 and April 2013, the duo released a trio of singles that fared no worse than number 11 on the U.K. pop chart: the soaring shuffle-tech of "Latch" (with a bursting, almost overdone lead from Sam Smith), the undeniable crossover house track "White Noise" (a perfectly timed partnership with upcoming duo AlunaGeorge), and the rush-inducing so-called future garage of "You & Me" (featuring Eliza Doolittle, something of a sequel to their fine remix of Jessie Ware's "Running"). Those hits appear here. Without them, the album would still be generous. Few tracks, however, will appease those who bemoaned the duo's departure from relying on sampled and treated vocals. The sluggish "Second Chance," where a downcast Kelis line dissolves into mush, and the rattling "Grab Her!" — its refrain pinched from Slum Village — are no match for past sample-heavy delights like "Carnival," "Flow," or "What's in Your Head." The new vocal cuts are either near the level of the hits or are merely pleasant. Howard Lawrence's lead turn on "F for You" approaches the sweetness of Scritti Politti's Green Gartside. Teenaged Sasha Keable sounds wise beyond her years on "Voices," one of the album's deeper house tracks ("I tried to dismiss what you taught me"). London Grammar's Hannah Reid has the unenviable task of following Doolittle, Jamie Woon, and Jessie Ware but delivers one of the most heartrending leads on "Help Me Lose My Mind." Like the closing songs on the first three Basement Jaxx albums, the song initially comes across as an insignificant finale but gradually bubbles to the top as a discreet highlight. Considering all the shrewd alliances and its polished attack, Settle seems like it was designed to be 2013's acceptable dance album. That said, any purist who denies its pleasures is a crank. [A remixed version of the album was also released.]