If you’re a fan of house music, chances are you’ve heard of “Deep Burnt” – a timeless classic that has stood the test of time and remained a favourite among DJs and fans alike. Produced by Pepe Bradock, a French DJ and producer, “Deep Burnt” is a masterpiece of deep house that captures the essence of the genre and pushes its boundaries.
Released in 1999 on Kif Recordings, “Deep Burnt” quickly gained a cult following in the underground house scene, and its popularity has only grown since then. The track’s distinctive sound is characterised by its use of jazz samples, intricate percussion, and hypnotic basslines, all layered together to create a rich and textured sonic landscape.
“Deep Burnt” is a tribute to the jazz music that inspired the early pioneers of house, and Bradock does an impeccable job of weaving together elements of jazz and house to create something truly unique. The track’s use of a sample from “Naima” by John Coltrane is a perfect example of this, as Bradock takes the original melody and transforms it into something entirely new, giving it a fresh, modern twist. Despite its status as a classic,
“Deep Burnt” has not been without controversy. For some, the track is considered to be quite possibly the most overplayed deep house track of all time, with many DJs and clubgoers groaning when they hear it start up yet again. However, it’s hard to deny the impact that “Deep Burnt” has had on the house music scene, and its influence can be heard in countless tracks that have followed in its wake.
Written by: HMR
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