The original mix of "Nobody" is masterful, making one shiver in all the right places, with broken beats and all-encompassing bass shaping themselves around the fleeting vocals, provided by a heavily FX'd Charles Levine. It's delicate and forceful in equal measure, an elusive combination which is hard to pull off as effectively as it is here. "He Doesn't Say it To Me" is urgent where its predecessor is relaxed, shuffling percussion and galloping bass making it seem even shorter than its extremely brief running time.
Miguel Campbell squares off the beats and softens the bass for his remix, resulting in an undoubtedly palatable but arguably blander affair. No such criticism can be levelled at Lucky Paul, who deconstructs and rebuilds the record from the ground up, shadowy, twisted swathes of the original elements punctuating a cinematic landscape as neon and ash collide. His bonus track contribution is no less eccentric, pulled into a more coherent shape by Lonely C and Baby Prince who loop and sculpt the dusty guitar twangs and arpeggiated bass; think Sasha's Xpander remix of "Watching Cars Go By," but with a whole heap more soul.