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Tensnake has long dominated dance floors across the world with his unique brand of disco-infused house. Indeed, his 2010 Coma Cat still evokes as large a reaction as it did during its initial release - a testament to its longevity as a modern house classic. As such, the expectations for this, Tensnake's first full-length studio album, are high, and for the most part, they're met.

The collaborations here are spot-on. Man of the moment MNEK delivers a gut-wrenchingly gorgeous vocal on album opener 'First Song', and Fiora, who appears multiple times as Tensnake's go-to vocalist, delivers a rich, emotive vocal throughout that is both powerful and versatile. Indeed, whereas on 'Good Enough to Keep' she channels Inner City and Joceyln Brown, by the time we reach '58 BPM' her vocal is more reminiscent of Banks and FKA Twigs than of a disco-house soul diva. This record should see her star considerably rise.

Tensnake's music is mostly brilliant here. Arguable highlights include the Nile Rodgers-assisted 'Love Sublime', which sounds as if it was lifted straight from the early '80s and given a modern twist, and 'Holla' - an angsty, loud track that sounds both powerful and vulnerable simultaneously - it is a lesson in channelling emotion through music to a devastatingly beautiful effect. Best of all is '58 BPM' - a gradual slow burner that wonderfully builds up over the course of four or so minutes. The result is pure pop perfection, and a track that the likes of Robyn or Rihanna wouldn't turn their noses up at if given a chance to record.

It is this brilliance that make the few slip-ups so frustrating. 'No Colour' is an OK, if rather uneventful admission to proceedings here. Meanwhile, 'Kill The Time' includes some killer vocals, but nothing much else and 'Pressure' suffers the fate of following an album highlight so quickly - when placed next to 'Love Sublime', the differences in quality are easy to recognise. Yet, these are a few slip-ups that go mostly unnoticed by the end. After all, unlike most records, the slip-ups occur rather early on in proceedings, allowing for a final nine-track run that amounts to one of the most impressive collections of dance-fused pop of the last few years.

Following a year in which the likes of Disclosure and Gorgon City have led the way in storming to the top of the charts with unapologetically electronic music, Glow should be a commercial success. Apart from a few slip-ups earlier on, this is, for the most part, a wonderful listen. Make no mistake; if you're a fan of dance music across the last thirty years, you'll enjoy this record immensely. From the smooth '80s vibe of 'Feel of Love' to the futuristic sound of single 'See Right Through', this is a versatile and interesting record to listen to.