Create account Log in

Accelerator Deluxe


Download links and information about Accelerator Deluxe by The Future Sound Of London. This album was released in 1991 and it belongs to Electronica, House, Techno, Industrial, Jazz, Rock, Dancefloor, Dance Pop, Bop genres. It contains 22 tracks with total duration of 02:03:49 minutes.

Artist: The Future Sound Of London
Release date: 1991
Genre: Electronica, House, Techno, Industrial, Jazz, Rock, Dancefloor, Dance Pop, Bop
Tracks: 22
Duration: 02:03:49
Buy on iTunes $9.99
Buy on Amazon $7.49


No. Title Length
1. Expander 5:40
2. Stolen Documents 5:12
3. While Others Cry 5:27
4. Calcium 5:23
5. It's Not My Problem 4:02
6. Papua New Guinea 6:45
7. Moscow 3:35
8. 1 In 8 4:36
9. Pulse State 7:14
10. Central Industrial 4:27
11. Expander (Remix) 4:51
12. Moscow (Remix) 4:53
13. Papua New Guinea (Blue States Full Length Mix) 5:47
14. Papua New Guinea (Mellow Magic Maze Mix) 5:30
15. Papua New Guinea (Simian Mix) 3:44
16. Papua New Guinea (Oil Funk Dub Mix) 5:10
17. Papua New Guinea (Dumb Child of Q Mix) 4:25
18. Papua New Guinea (Hybrid Full Length Mix) 8:33
19. Papua New Guinea (Satoshi Tomiie Main-Path) 10:44
20. Papua New Guinea (Monsoon Mix) 4:51
21. Papua New Guinea (Andrew Weatherall Full Length Mix) 11:40
22. Papua New Guinea (Dub Mix) 1:20



Compared to where most of the band's career would later go, Accelerator is a fairly conventional debut from the duo — certainly it's the most explicitly commercial-minded the duo ever was, slotting in well with many other early-'90s U.K. dance/techno outfits. As such it's also arguably the least cryptic and most approachable release for newcomers, holding up well a decade after its original appearance. Rather than focusing on ambient experimentalism or industrial noise destruction, here Future Sound of London sound like a straightforward if at times inspired act, whose tendencies to push the envelope are secondary to keeping the beat going. The main reason to listen remains its awesome single "Papua New Guinea," blending a treated vocal sample from Dead Can Dance's Lisa Gerrard with a slightly sped-up James Brown drum loop and other, more shadowy touches like echoed piano. The result combines exaltation, energy, and atmosphere into a dramatic result, as danceable as it is subtly threatening. At various points on Accelerator, FSOL show an inspired focus on breakbeats as much as acid pulses; while nowhere near as frenetic as other early hardcore/jungle creations, the music clearly leans towards those records in inspiration. "Expander," which also appears in a remix at the end, makes for a good start for the album along those lines, while "Central Industrial" plays around with more distorted rhythms. At other points FSOL follows in more conventional veins — "Stolen Documents" is practically an early 808 State track in all but name — while throwing in odd noises and background quirks which in later years would dominate their own compositions. "It's Not My Problem" in particular is a fun little creepout, a flat semi-robot voice declaiming the title as needed while buried synths create a darker mood amidst the regular beat and additional, echoed percussion hits. [A 2002 edition released in America through Hypnotic added a bonus disc of "Papua New Guinea" remixes, with post-production from Andrew Weatherall and Satoshi Tomiie, among others.]