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Sabotage Q.C.Q.C.? - Goddess FLAC album

Tracklist

Goddess 3:32
Goddess (Nausea Mix) 5:00
Do What U Do 4:59
Goddess (Grisha Mix) 3:49

Versions

Category Artist Title (Format) Label Category Country Year
7243 8 62211 2 4 Sabotage Q.C.Q.C.? Goddess ‎(CD, Maxi) Spin Records, EMI Electrola 7243 8 62211 2 4 Germany 1996
7243 8 62211 2 8 Sabotage Q.C.Q.C.? Goddess ‎(CD, Maxi, Promo) Spin Records, EMI Electrola 7243 8 62211 2 8 Germany 1996

Sabotage Q.C.Q.C.? - Goddess FLAC album

Musician performer: Sabotage Q.C.Q.C.?

Title: Goddess

Country: Germany

Date of release: 1996

Style: Techno, Industrial

Genre: Electronic

Size FLAC: 1123 mb

Rating: 4.4 / 5

Votes: 289

Other Formats: VQF XM ADX MP2 DTS AHX MMF

Related to Sabotage Q.C.Q.C.? - Goddess FLAC Albums

The Sphinx of Driz
This cd single, containing edited and re-worked versions of tracks off Sexploitation Cinema, shows a more dancefloor-friendly side of Sabotage Q.C.Q.C., comparable to the works of Die Form or Front 242's later output. Pulsing, beats, female vocals, and a nice sound overall, thanks to the able people in the production line-up. As the credits don't indicate the feel of the versions properly, a track-by-track run-down: 1. A more powerful version than the one on the album, shortened by 20 seconds. Should have been named a Club Mix or something like that. 2. Longer than the version on Deutscher Herbst '77, and stand-alone, as opposed to the version on Sexploitation Cinema; an ambient take on the song, but still enjoyable. 3. Totally different from the version on Sexploitation Cinema, this has a mad dancefloor appeal to it. Possibly the highlight of the single, if you can stand the pan-flute-like samples added; I certainly can. 4. A rework by the original studio line-up, this one's different (but not much) from the original.
The Sphinx of Driz
This cd single, containing edited and re-worked versions of tracks off Sexploitation Cinema, shows a more dancefloor-friendly side of Sabotage Q.C.Q.C., comparable to the works of Die Form or Front 242's later output. Pulsing, beats, female vocals, and a nice sound overall, thanks to the able people in the production line-up. As the credits don't indicate the feel of the versions properly, a track-by-track run-down: 1. A more powerful version than the one on the album, shortened by 20 seconds. Should have been named a Club Mix or something like that. 2. Longer than the version on Deutscher Herbst '77, and stand-alone, as opposed to the version on Sexploitation Cinema; an ambient take on the song, but still enjoyable. 3. Totally different from the version on Sexploitation Cinema, this has a mad dancefloor appeal to it. Possibly the highlight of the single, if you can stand the pan-flute-like samples added; I certainly can. 4. A rework by the original studio line-up, this one's different (but not much) from the original.