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Download links and information about Undressed...Remixed by Ursula 1000. This album was released in 2007 and it belongs to Electronica genres. It contains 10 tracks with total duration of 55:40 minutes.

Artist: Ursula 1000
Release date: 2007
Genre: Electronica
Tracks: 10
Duration: 55:40
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No. Title Length
1. Step Back (Deekline & Ed Solo Remix) 4:09
2. Boop (Skeewiff Remix) 5:10
3. Electrik Boogie (Fort Knox Five Remix) 6:36
4. Hello! Let's Go to a Disco (Robosonic Remix) 7:17
5. Kaboom (All Good Funk Alliance Remix) 5:21
6. Urgent / Anxious (Myagi Remix) 7:42
7. Electrik Boogie (Product.01 Remix) 5:58
8. Hello! Let's Go to a Disco (Moston & Malente Remix) 5:16
9. Urgent / Anxious (Ladytron Remix) 3:54
10. Step Back (JStar Remix) 4:17



All of the tracks on this collection are previously unreleased remixes of songs from Ursula 1000's 2005 release Here Comes Tomorrow, except for the dancehall-flavored "Step Back," which is a new song written for this album and is presented in two different mixes (though in reality it's not completely new — you can hear a slightly different version on Tayo's contribution to the Fabriclive DJ-mix series). The remixers who took on this project constitute an all-star cast of names that will likely be familiar to Ursula 1000's international fan base, including Skeewiff, Fort Knox Five, Ladytron, and Jstar, among others, and all of them manage to bring something new to the table while keeping Ursula 1000's fun-loving vibe intact: Fort Knox Five gives "Electric Boogie" a gritty, old-school mix that slyly incorporates vintage vocoder sounds and faux horns; Robosonic's take on "Hello! Let's Go to a Disco" is both funny and funky, while All Good Funk Alliance's mix of "Kaboom" is even funnier, funkier, and weirdly sexy to boot. Product.01 outdoes Fort Knox Five with their remix of "Electric Boogie" (by, among other things, making more creative use of the vocal samples). But the two versions of "Step Back" are the real stars of this program: Deekline and Ed Solo turn it into a raucous slab of trashy electroclash, while Jstar twists it into sharp, funky modern electro-roots reggae. There's not a dull moment to be found here, and this album should work perfectly as a stopgap to keep Ursula 1000's fans patiently waiting for the next platter of fresh cuts.