"Go," featuring singer and frequent collaborator Tirzah, is the standout. The charm of this tilted 2-stepper is Levi's controlled chaos: her bruised drums lag, skip and smash like they're about to fall apart. The melody darts frantically up and down the scale, while the low-register synths shake and sweat like they're overheating. Similarly, "Dare You" is a lovely mess held together by savvy, intricate programming. With such short run times (just under three and two minutes), the only downside is those tracks aren't longer. Thankfully, Demdike Stare's edit extends "Dare You"'s twisted garage groove by three minutes, and they make the wise decision not to add or subtract much from the original.
Then things get progressively weirder. "Chimes 7!" is built around an abused guitar riff that loops ominously over dissonant piano and a chintzy rock beat. "Trip6love" is unhinged: a single measure spins until you start to feel seasick, while Tirzah's voice unfurls into freeform noodling. These two and "More Red," which has patois-inflected verses from Brother May, lend personality to Taz And May Vids, but don't fit the initial tone. "Go" and "Dare You" are great because they're feral and functional at the same time, two untamed party tracks for the freaks. But these other three feel like filler—not sharp enough for the dance floor, not deep enough to dive into.