The title track is the finest and the most fully-formed, a gorgeous piece of agile, throbbing house whose blissful titular sample, sliding drunkenly out of tune and obscured behind sprays of muck, nonetheless sounds like a window onto an east London warehouse rave circa 1991. The remaining three tracks are striking but frustratingly sketch-like in form. "Evil Spirits" is more pensive, its beat and cloudy piano samples obscured behind a similarly thick patina of decay. "Heaven," meanwhile, is pretty, swung breakbeat house; though the way those bell-like pads swerve and lurch off-key cannily upsets its sense of embracing warmth.
Of course, it would be difficult to walk these hushed corridors without bumping into Burial at some point—fortunately "Haunted," with its pairing of plangent synth tones and a downtrodden, melismatic a cappella, is the only openly derivative track here. As the EP's track titles indicate, Eah addresses concepts of haunting, loss and the unattainability of some idealised rave nirvana. They're hardly underexplored ideas in this day and age, but U's approach is a pleasingly singular one.