While the lyrics of Azari & III's previous singles have hinted at a quite desperate sense of alienation, they've been masked by the heady combination of Starving Yet Full's soprano and Fritz Helder's growling spoken word. "Ingido" takes a different tack, employing the two for little more than spectral moans and whispers, relying on wordless reverb, slow builds and repetition to provide both the dance floor groove and the intriguingly downcast mood—a balancing act they manage to pull off. Between throbbing bass pulses, skittering high hats, and icy shards of synth melody, occasional piano riffs provide both the track's warehouse pedigree and its moments of uplifting respite.
The vocalists are retired to the wings altogether for "The Worker", a b-side that the press release chirrups is "a bit too full-on for the album." It harkens back to the industrial gloom of "Manhooker," and given the right setting would make for some acid-tech devastation, but as a standalone is mechanically literal, with sweeping, scraping, gonging industrial sounds increasing in measured increments over a similarly measured acid track. The dub mix of "Indigo" acknowledges ears that pricked up to the duo's past releases, with dueling motifs of a descending kick drum and ascending synth line isolated for a bit less mood and a bit more bounce. Overall, Indigo may lack the immediate impact of Azari & III's previous EPs, but danceable dystopia still rarely sounds this good.