Jeremy Olander is primed to have a big 2013. If that wasn’t clear to you from the pervasive success of “Let Me Feel,” then last week’s release of his enthralling techno odyssey “Factures” should have solidified the conjecture. Recently aired by Above & Beyond on Group Therapy, Jeremy Olander’s forthcoming remix to 16 Bit Lolita’s “Chant a Tune” off Warung Brazil 2012 has been officially previewed by Armada. With scintillating, arpeggiating melodies, Olander’s remix is just as dreamlike as his previous productions. The track is due out on Beatport May 20th alongside a groovy remix of “Deep Space Girls” from DAVI which can also be heard below.
Departing from the Pryda Friends imprint for a release on Hernan Cattaneo’s Sudbeat, Jeremy Olander’s latest “Factures” is the same sort of poignant production style we’ve come to expect from the Prydz understudy. After an incredible Axis debut, Olander delivers another deftly constructed minimal experience with “Factures,” crafting a powerful tech house offering that is as gripping as it is dark. Blending both tech house sensibilities and smooth progressive house chordplay, his latest is further testament to an unquestionable prowess towards production. Unwavering in his dedication to finely crafted electronic dance music, Olander continues to assert himself as a rare talent in the industry.
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The 52nd edition of Axis sees the return of the Pryda Friends imprint to our radioshow this time in the form of Jeremy Olander, whose recent release “Let Me Feel” was one of the most played tracks of Miami Music Week. Serving up a mix of nearly all originals, the Swedish upstart takes us through 11 productions that showcase both of his personalities – channeling his darker side as Dhillon with “Black Widoe” and “Dharma.” Cleanly mixed, the hour long journey moves through dark techno and bubbling progressive. Unfolding into a gripping soundscape of twisted synthesizers, Olander’s Axis debut soundly represents the Pryda Friends lineage.
Full tracklist after the break.
While the Pryda camp has unquestionably aided Jeremy Olander in his rise to progressive house prominence, his next output marks his debut on Hernan Cattaneo’s Sudbeat label. While it will be hard to top the enchanting allure of “Let Me Feel,” ”Factures” is no tune to sleep on. With its minimally-driven structure and emphatic groove, Olander’s latest takes on a delectable tech house flavor, one that goes down smooth and satisfying. The track will be released May 6th on Sudbeats, the South American label’s first ever compilation.Posted by
Jeremy Olander is not your average electronic music artist. He stands tall with a rugged demeanor, ponytail gathered behind his head as to not disrupt him during his carefully crafted DJ sets. Under his real name he produces an authentic brand of progressive house, releasing numerous hits on Pryda Friends. Under his Dhillon techno moniker, he’s already cemented releases on Adam Beyer’s acclaimed Drumcode. On Saturday night, while thousands descended upon Miami for Ultra Music Festival and its surrounding parties, a saddened group of non-attendees found their audible fix during Olander’s set at New York nightclub Santos Party House.
The Pryda empire is paving a new standard across the electronic music scene at a bustling pace. The camp has revamped progressive house in a way that is respected by both underground and mainstream revelers, a rare feat in today’s finicky landscape. At the forefront is newcomer Jeremy Olander, the Swedish favorite who released his latest single, “Let Me Feel,” this past week to phenomenal reviews and sat down with our friends at Beatport News to discuss his journey.
After debuting on Eric Prydz’s Epic Radio back in December and being thrust back into the radar with the now legendary Essential Mix, Jeremy Olander’s “Let Me Feel” is finally available to the masses. With a beat Prydz himself dubbed “infectious,” the track’s bouncing melody has a captivating pure house feel that’s brightened up with higher key tone work. Topped off with subdued but full-bodied vocals, both the lyrics and the track itself beg to be not just heard, but felt.
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Pete Tong is back this week with another Essential Selection featuring a flurry of the best in house music across the dance music spectrum. English producer Michael Woods, known best for work with Deadmau5 and Chris Lake, showcases his favorite tunes at the moment, including his newest release, “Platinum Chains,” and Vince Moogin’s “Love Me Right.”
Last week’s Essential New Tune, Hot Natured & Anabel Englund’s “Reverse Skydiving,” was succeeded by Footprintz “Fear of Numbers,” a Montreal-based synth-pop duo signed to Visionquest Records. Progressive lovers were treated to Tiesto’s new remix of “Clarity” as well as Lazy Rich’s “Insomnia,” Jeremy Olander’s “Let Me Feel,” among others.
Following up the success of his stand-out hit, “Norrsken,” Jeremy Olander returns to production duties with his first release of 2013 “Let Me Feel.” Once again flying under the Pryda Friends banner, Olander’s latest track swaps out the tech house of his Toolroom outings to create a melody-driven, progressive affair. A pandora’s box of panning arpeggios, jazz-y vocal samples, and cascading synthesis, “Let Me Feel” feels right at home on Eric Prydz‘s illustrious imprint.
Release Date: March 4th
What would you do to open for the one and only Eric Prydz all summer long at Amnesia Ibiza? Few have achieved what Jeremy Olander has in a few short years. Early on, the 24-year old Swede was the first producer to be officially endorsed by Prydz, who signed him to coveted Pryda Friends label and asked him to accompany him on tour. Following that colossal exposure, Jeremy has seen his popularity skyrocket warranting a Gallery debut at the legendary Ministry of Sound – in other words, he’s made it. His sound is ever evolving into his own unique style, a captivating blend of bass mixed with emotional melodies. Jeremy incorporates new releases with Prydz favorites in this 2 hour set. Want more? Check out his two free downloads exclusively through Dancing Astronaut. Tracklist after the break.