Stargrass was a popular danish solo techno-artist getting millions of downloads on various indie MP3-sites during 1998 to 2001 and was compared to top artists such as Prodigy, Chemical Brothers, Junkie XL, Underworld and Nirvana.

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Review
On Your Mind
First thing that hits my mind: "My baby drew up in a brand new...!!!". I think this would go down really well in the club scene. It's got profile and hook enough for people to recognize it and start hooting already the second time they heard it. There's a new phrase being coined in here Sweden and it's "Chewing-gum Techno", and I guess it could be said to cover any type of electronic music with commercial intent and hit-potential. So I'd like to dub this Chewing-gum Techno. And that's meant in the most positive way possible!
TT
Review
Meep
An industrial landscape that reminded me somewhat of Chesterfield Tube Works. This certainly is hardcore Big beat, if this is your bag, then it is an excellent example of the genre. Multi-layered beats are interspersed with foreboding pad sounds to weave a dark shroud of sparse sound. If feeling moody and wearing black is your cup of devils claw tea, then this is well worth a listen. Keep up the good work, keep wearing the black eyeshadow.
Wendy Kirkland
Review
What A Little Alien
Wow. This piece is very, very frenetic - which I like a lot. It's the kind of song that would get me pulled over if I were playing it while driving to work.
I usually don't like Industrial songs with no lyrics, but you did two things with this song that helped alleviate this: first, you made the song under four minutes (why is it so many Industrial songs w/out lyrics are more than eight minutes long?) and second you made the music itself very active and changed it enough to keep my interest.
BaptistDeathRay
Review
Zonk Island
This is one of those tunes that can really ignite a club. Zonk Island is an intense track that makes you want to get up and rave. A catchy raw, distorted chainsaw lead riff is backed by a complex matrix of layered hits, swells and grooving breakbeats. Zonk Island is a well-structured techno tune with a variety of builds and decays. I particularly like the effect of gradual volume builds to sub-conciously increase the intensity of the song. I can't wait for the extended mix!
DJDV (.exe)
Review
On Your Mind
Ah, keyboards, I'm already partial to it. I like the wailing chorus. It works really well with the bouncing riff and the thick white-noise sound. I can't help but bop my head to the bouncing sound. Very well done. It's too bad I never hear lyrics, I wonder what you're saying. Overall, this is a really good song. I don't think I liked your other stuff as much as this one. Well done.
Keith
Review
What A Little Alien
This song is really organic, much more like a song than a lot of electronic music; reminds me in that respect of Prodigy and Underworld. This one is fun with headphones. The vocals are neat -wish I had a lyric sheet, though. I could definitely listen to this song a lot; despite staying in the same basic vein throughout, it's broken up enough, with enough sonic variations, so that it never becomes repetitive or boring. Nice job.
Nathaniel Incorporated
Review
Zonk Island
You have now entered the land of flange and metal.
Never leaving the break beat (big beat) agenda, this songs keeps going the whole way through. Zonk Island has heavy guitar riffs through out the entire song which created an industrial flavor. The grunge sound from this guitar matches the rest of the song perfectly, and eventually leads the listener into the madness.
Download if you like "metallic" big beat with heavy guitar riffs.
David Joor
Review
On Your Mind
OK, this is under "Techno" but it is actually pretty good New Wave. Hell yeah, what's wrong with that? New Wave ruled. The best comparison would be "Bombers" by Gary Numan's Tubeway Army. This has got the same fresh feel to it, like all those early new wave artists.
This does that same thing to me emotionally that Punk does, I don't have a clue why, it just does, for some reason I identify with this kind of music the same way I do with punk. I guess, because before I played punk I played stuff similar to this. I never stopped liking it.
I'd have to rate this at 5 - go get it!
Jon Vitas (weAponX)
Review
Meep
A very cool song. Weird sounds, cool drum grooves. What I like with the drums is the staying away from the "4 on the floor" and the bit of flanging or distortion here and there.... Somewhat different than the stuff I usually get to hear under the genre "techno", I would even say it comes close to industrial, but I guess genres are called different in each country. The songwriting is quite strong, (I bet you have some non-techno band too?) working with lows and highs, as it would be expected with commercial music. Though I guess it's too hard for being commercial, and that's what I like ;) You guys must have a bunch of synths around there, no?
TauTau
Review
What A Little Alien
I really enjoyed this one. I was captivated by its great rising beat and loved the strange vocal effects. I couldn't understand a word, but then you wouldn't from an alien. This was a fun song, with a great ending, too.
Anne Minnery
Review
On Your Mind
There's a fun retro thing going on here. The rigidly sequenced synth bass and staccato feel of the entire song remind me of late 80's, early 90's Manchester bands although there is a psychedelic edge to this song, especially on the "what's is on your mind" choruses.
I like this a lot, it's retro all over the place and still sounds good for the here and now. The vocals are strong on the chorus and breaks but on some of the verses it sounds like you may be singing a bit lower than you're comfortable with. That's ok cause that fits well with the song but I don't think I'd want to hear several songs where the vocals followed this path. Cool song, catchy too.
Bruce Satinover
Review
Angels
Starting with a dark soundscape filled with deep and ominous timbres, "Stargrass," embodies what was good about bands that obviously had influence. This is 90's style synthesis and timbres working with structural ideas popularized in the 70's.
You won't find a crazy beat but there's a great number of synth timbres that undulate and move creating a organic sound often lacking in electronic music.
Bruce Satinover