shoegazing guitar work, moody strums left to fade into the distance. In this respect, it's rather dubby, a feeling backed by the lonesome, prairie-dwelling effects that make the lead guitar seem to howl. More present are the cut's hard-struck snares and slinking marimba (or something like it), which form a skeleton for the guitars' skin to cling to. The duo's own remix bears little resemblance to any of this. Running for twice as long, it's perched atop an emphatic beat―there was none before―and taut hand drums. This time the guitars are absent, a graceful piano motif pirouetting around instead.
Upping the tempo and focussing the kicks to a tougher thump, Nils Noa's rework is overtly aimed at the dance floor. It also positions the marimba-like sound on centre stage, spooling it out wistfully over a smothering low end. Frisvold and Lindbaek's remix is similarly occupied with the dance floor, but retains the original's fascination for long reverb tails. A synthy haze obscures this version, layers of glum chords slipping and sliding over one another and avoiding clear identification.