• Matrixxman joins LittleBig

    Following his debut LP Homesick on Ghostly International, LittleBig are pleased to welcome techno futurist Matrixxman to our roster. With new material forthcoming on a highly respected label next year, contact for 2016 availability now.

  • ADULT. embark on EU tour in November

    ADULT. Fall 2013 Tour


    In just over two weeks the pioneering Detroit duo will return to the EU & UK for a select run of dates, beginning in Madrid and ending in Belgium. Check the video below of a taste of their stunning live show from earlier this year.

  • ADULT. present mix for FACT ahead of EU tour

    Ghostly’s ADULT. served up an exclusive mix for FACT earlier this month, where they tackled powerhouse electronica, bleep techno, skewed pop and more – it’s a treat. Dig in via this link.

    Wendy Carlos & Rachel Elkind “Rocky Mountains”
    Streetwalker “Future Fusion”
    LFO “We Are Back”
    Vicious Pink Phenomena “815 To Nowhere”
    Severed Heads “Halo (Edited)”
    Grimes “Oblivion”
    Slava Tsukerman, Brenda I. Hutchinson, Clive Smith “Noon”
    Ladytron “Runaway (ADULT. Remix)”
    Douglas J. McCarthy “The Last Time”
    Light Asylum “Hour Fortress”
    Kap Bambino “Under Tender”
    Frank Alpine “Heart is Grey”
    Final Exposure “Vortex”
    Tom Ellard “Blame
    Plasma Co. “Fluorescent Lights (Listening to the…)”
    Black Marble “Uk”
    Eurythmics “You Take Some Lentils & You Take Some Rice”
    Standish/Carlyon “New People”

    Now booking the final dates for their return to the EU in November, email for availability.

  • Stream ADULT.’s new album ‘The Way Things Fall’

    You can now stream ADULT.’s new album in full before it’s release on May 14th. says “After touring in support of their 2007 album, Why Bother?, The Detroit-based duo of Adam Lee Miller and Nicola Kuperus took an extended break from the album cycle. Consequently, ADULT.‘s beat-driven, synth-based sound—melodic at its core but ever-so-slightly atonal and abrasive, with a lyrical romanticism that seemed to befit only the grittiest creatures of the night—sort of froze in indie rock memory as a period aesthetic, a nostalgic throwback to a time when people in the urban underground were throwing around words like “dance-punk” and “electroclash.” But what’s surprising about the wonky synth lines and smiting, deadpan vocals on their excellent return to the studio, The Way Things Fall, is how very fresh and of-the-moment they sound, like something you might hear at a fog-machine-filled cold wave party today, only with an emphasis on clarity of form, instead of hazy subterfuge.”

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