"You Make Me Go," for example, also comes over like something from the UK charts circa '92, but this time there is a little extra urgency and bite in the elastic basslines. It's a cheery, feel good tune, for sure, and one you'd drop at the end of your set to send people off home on a high. So too "Sound in the Air" which I might call Gameboy House. Here's why: it's full of primary colours where so much house is woody, brown and sepia. It's also somewhat pixelated, charismatic and pacey, bringing to mind the left-to-right charges of Mario and Luigi as they smash boxes, leap onto platforms and gobble up various bonuses.
The most outright jam is "Treehouse" which again deals in the sort of vivid colours, wide tonal spread and quirky sonic invention you might hear in a video game. Snappy drums, a warm, storytelling bassline and repeated male vocal all race along with jazzy trumpets to make for something that's both fun and decidedly fresh. The final cut has Youandewan flip "Homeboy" upside down, and hold its head underwater as harmonic tears drip down its glassy façade, sinking ever deeper into an oceanic abyss below. There's a lightness of touch akin to that of Floating Points' "Sais" in places, with shuffling kicks shifting this way and that for four insular but compelling minutes.