Joris Voorn, in particular, turns out a stunning remix which takes the most halcyon section of the chord sequences in the original of "Callisto," making it swell and subdue, and augmenting it with shimmering, aqueous synths, a solidly peak-time drum track and cries of ecstasy just before it breaks. He turns the original from a morose hymn into an elegiac heartthrob. Gui Boratto does an excellent job too. Numerous mini-hooks play off against each other with a wildness that evokes brushstrokes on a Monet. It's as if you're viewing the track's glowing, dusty core through stained gauze. Upping the original's tempo from a steady techstep to boompty techno realms makes it, along with Voorn's remake of "Callisto," more peak floor-friendly than the original.
The solidness of production displayed carries through to Oxia & Nicolas Masseyeff's "Luna" remix, but the simple three-note bass that drives the track doesn't elicit the same kind of joy nor does it have the same innovative quirks of character or programming. It's a shame, given the pedigree, but you'll probably find it hard to stop listening to the other two anyway.