Tracks like "I Beg You" and "No Swing" continue in Kennedy's garage patterned template of "Blimey" and Soul Jazz effort "Ofal"; using minimal melodics, Kennedy carves out the track's groove with intricate layers of percussion. On "No Swing" he taps into the phased flange of his Pearson Sound work, matching quicker succession kick drums with carefully snatched hits; the high-pitched tom toms are the most progressive rhythmic element, giving you more enough reason to stick around until an ascending synth bleeds through.
On "A Couple More Years" and "Don't Change for Me," Kennedy's drum & bass flourishes are legion; constant amen-like drum breaks let the quick succession of hi-hats drive the big booming bass stabs of "A Couple..." while the snare rolls on "Don't Change" propel the linear synth line.
It's tracks like "Tumble" and "Bleeper" that are some of the most exciting on this release, though. Seemingly finding his fascination with space and silence, Kennedy's found a blessed joy in the squiggles, letting his oddly pitched bass drums bubble and squeak under the garage rhythm on "Tumble." "Bleeper" creeps into earshot with found sound snatches of traffic and acceleration, dissipating into a blazing torrent of bleeps. It's probably one of the least dance floor-centric cuts to appear from Kennedy's hard drive to date, but it has a bumbling Matmos-esque charm when the thick synth stabs fight against the grain and eventually give way to something like a conventional drum pattern.