Jackson finds it on "Crash" in the form of a rolling techno groove that showcases yet another side to his varied production abilities. Jackson, for those who aren't familiar, came up with deep house and nu disco imprints Tronicsole and Glasgow Underground. Here, however, he's mining a lightly hypnotic techno thread, and bringing in enough melody to get the Border Community types excited as well. (Ala BC, the Glam Mix— which turns up on the other side—is a hyper-melodic DJ tool that could have been penned by Holden himself.)
"Rhythm Track," on the other hand, goes back to his roots: It's a deep house number that should fit neatly into sets of those working both the Mannheim and New York varieties. Warm and chunky, Jackson rides the line between both, and ends up with a pleasant, little tune. It's the better of the two, but no matter: The wide stylistic gulf between each track augurs well for his forthcoming full-length—confusingly also titled Crash. Based on this, it looks as though we can expect an album, and not a simple collection of tracks.