Liverpool's electronic renaissance continues, with a repositioning of the great city from the pills 'n' bangers image of the Cream and Bugged Out-ruled nineties towards introspection.

Central to the building momentum is the Deep Hedonia club night, which has welcomed genre-straddlers like Dean Blunt, Laurel Halo and Holy Other and backed them up with emerging local talent.

Deep Hedonia is the brainchild, in part, of Kepla. The producer describes his compositions as 'Post-Club' - not in the sense that they're intended for post-club consumption, but in their free flowing, arrhythmic complexity.

Debut track 'ὄρχησις' (or Orchesis for those who aren't keen followers of Greek theatre) is darkly lyrical, describing, in his own words "a creeping narrative of subterranean activity... a barely stable ambience."