Lawler delivers as expected on "Gimme Some More": Congas and South American percussion clank around roughly underneath a souly voice professing the spiritual benefits of dancing and beats, until the kick barges in to propel it forward. That all sounds fairly cliched, and it is, but it's damn solid nonetheless and there's little doubt that it would go down a storm on a Sunday night at Space. Guti has even more congas; they rule the track, giving it both a screwloose, slightly surreal carnival feeling and, because they're short on variation, an over-insistency. Mendo, on the other hand, betters the original, with four beats of ultra tight glass-bottle percussion and rising bass looping over and over in support of the vocal, which is wiped in tone-destroying effect this time. It's simple, driving and, again, insistent, but in an entirely funky way.
A more experimental turn is taken by And.id, jazz man as he is, but he's put down the trumpet and bongos in favour of dark, doomy synth punctuations and a jacking acoustic snare that stutters every so often; cool and interesting, with more than a touch of roughness. Chopping up the "Gimme Some More" bit from the original, Audiofly marries this, the rest of the track and a sliding sub-bass with dubby chords, making it spacious and sleazy at the same time. David K's version is much warmer and more chordy; an overtly joyful, peaky take. They all offer something unique alongside the rest, and if you're into Lawler's mixing at all, you're likely to find a fine battle weapon somewhere in here.