On the heels of reaching 50,000 Facebook fans, Tom Swoon is celebrating the milestone with three free bootlegs to thank fans for their dedication and support. In total, the bootlegs amount to just over 14 minutes of mashups carefully and creatively crafted by the young producer. The first bootleg, “Rebound Wings,” meshes the Polish producer’s hit of the summer with Arty and Mat Zo’s famous track that amassed a great deal of controversy with Will.i.am this past spring. The second is a mashup of Sebastian Ingrosso & Alesso‘s “Calling” with Blinders’ remix to Axwell‘s “Center of the Universe.” Swoon’s third bootleg, which is by far the most innovative, is a collision of “Maximal Crazy,” “Bromance,” and “On Fire.” On the whole, the up-and-comer meshes older tracks with new, bringing back memories of the past while also maintaining a refreshing and current feel.
After delivering a rousing Axis mix for Dancing Astronaut Radio, Polish producer Tom Swoon returns from the studio with another big room vocal output. In line with his collaboration with Amba Shepard “Not Too Late,” Swoon employs the vocal talents of Taylr Renee on “Wings.” Soaring on the wings of Renee’s siren-like top line (pun intended) Swoon’s latest is pure progressive bliss from start to finish. Matching delicate melodies with sidechained percussive stabs over a shuffling electro backbone, the promising up-and-comer re-imagines the vocally driven electronic paradigm with his own brand of progressive electro. Swoon’s WINGS tour will be invading a handful of cities this August. Tour dates after the break.
Polish production talent, Tom Swoon joins us for our 63rd episode of Axis, curating an hour worth of big room electro hits. Focusing heavily on the harder side of electro house, Swoon shies away from his own edits and originals and instead shows off some lesser known outings from Darth & Vader, AK9, and Mikkas. Matching peak time, commercial house appeal with aggressive warehouse-inspired electro, Swoon’s contribution to the Axis library is not one to sleep on. With 23 tracks ranging from Zedd’s remix of “Alive” to Cash Cash’s remix of “Symphonica,” the man behind the smash hit “Not Too Late” serves up an energizing and refreshing take on 2013′s big room obsessed aesthetics.
Tracklist after the break.
Adding another aspect to their collaborations mass appeal, Tom Swoon and Amba Shepherd have released the official video for “Not Too Late.’ Amba’s powerful vocal chops and Swoon’s finely-tuned electro house work in tandem with the video’s dreamlike atmosphere as they take viewers through a night in downtown Tokyo.Posted by
After enlisting the vocal talents of Omarion, Sultan & Ned Shepard and Nervo delivered their powerful pop-house crossover, “Army” back in February. A little over a month later enters Tom Swoon, the Polish producer responsible for the hit “Not Too Late,” giving the radio-friendly original a jolt of big room adrenaline. Swoon does well to manage the original’s melodies while wrenching on some thunder of his own, marching “Army” into anthemic territory with a festival-friendly aesthetic.
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After successfully inserting his uplifting progressive sound into The Bloody Beetroots’ “Chronicles Of A Fallen Love” earlier this year, Poland’s Tom Swoon is back with a track all his own. Swoon — formerly known as Pixel Cheese — teamed up with vocalist Amba Shepherd on “Not Too Late,” a tune that subtly builds the energy under Miss Shepherd’s dulcet tones. Due out on March 18th, the original will be flanked by unexpected remixes from Bassnectar & PatrickReza and Maor Levi that weigh the track down with bass and crank it up with builds.Posted by
Bloody Beetroots unleashed “Chronicles Of A Fallen Love” last October with help from “Raise Your Weapon” vocalist Greta Svabo Bech. The tune made for Beetroots bliss with a drum-heavy backbone and electro-rock elements to compliment the breathtaking singing, and has been revisited for its remix package this week. Leading the pack of musical shape-shifters is Tom Swoon – the man formerly known as Pixel Cheese — with the exclusive progressive rendition. Swoon’s praised chord progression and delicate, melodic touch is a match made in heaven for the original production, and his latest outing is one worth attention.
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Today’s Good Morning Mix is brought to you by one of our favorite electro house Frenchmen, Gregori Klosman. Looking over the tracklist, you may recognize a large number of these tunes from our top tracks of November, but in that case this most recent episode of his Klosmania podcast will only serve as a pleasant reminder of the last month in big room — and largely harder-hitting — releases. Klosman features his own new collaboration as Reepublic, Hardwell’s megahit “Apollo,” Firebeatz, Tom Swoon, the Lunde Bros, and Archie just to give you an idea. Stream, download, and check out the tracklist below.
Here comes Tom Swoon. The man formerly known as Pixel Cheese is looking to establish his presence with his birth name. His last original production under the aforementioned moniker was ”Elva,” and now the Polish producer is starting fresh. The Pixel Cheese sound is not gone, however, it has matured, and our first glimpse comes on “Who We Are.” Swoon’s big release features the melodies we’ve come to expect, but its the builds, crashes, and of course, progression that boast a newfound edge. If the track’s vocal sounds familiar, that’s the singing of Miss Palmer — or better yet, Miss “No Beef.” Meet the resurrected Tom Swoon and listen to “Who We Are,” available on Beatport via Ultra Records.
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British drum and bass trio Drumsound & Bassline Smith have teamed up with Hadouken to produce their latest single “Daylight”. In anticipation of the new track’s November 12th release date, the group has been dropping remixes of the single all over the Internet. We’ve got the exclusive by Tom Swoon, who recently put out his remix of Alex Gaudino’s “Don’t Wanna Dance.” He makes the otherwise gritty D&B track dance floor-appropriate with an uplifting build-up that leads to a satisfying drop. As the remix progresses, the build-ups and drops get more intense, ending with an extensive loop of the chorus. If you’re not typically a D&B fan, let this track be your introduction into the genre.