"Four Pins" contrasts the stark undertones of '90s Birmingham with a jacking and thickset bassline more typical of Nonplus and 50 Weapons. This gives it a breakbeat-like buoyancy, which is aided further by garage-eque skits. "Rise" is a far deeper and more melodic excursion that's texturally interesting and moves within a stepping drum frame. On the B-side, weighty kicks give "Nolita" a hard to resist rush, but it's "Café Torrefies" that's the pick, with a punchy combination of strapping house chords and bounding drops.
For the digital remixes, Darling Farah and Jon Convex both take on "Rise." Sticking to his signature sound, Farah strips the stems to leave a sparse yet immersive track that drops into locked groove repetition in the final third. Meanwhile, Convex's mix is reminiscent of the warehouse-electro Rotters Golf Club peddled in the early '00s.