The growing fickle nature of the music industry is making it harder than ever for bands, artists and producers to be the next big thing. So having a killer name is perhaps more important than ever, enter Totally Enormous Extinct Dinosaurs, strobe lit alter ego of one Orlando Higginbottom. It is with much anticipation under which TEED releases his debut; Trouble, through the Polydor imprint of Universal Records.

Having already built his name on the London alt club scene, Trouble is by no means a feared departure from his signature pieces of ethereal, bass driven singles such as 'Trouble' and 'Household Goods' that have been the staple of any musos most played list since his emergence in the back end of 2011. 'Promises' is 4 minutes and 20 seconds of pure delight that proves long, slow build tunes can pack as much of a punch as those 3 minute pop ditties than earworm their way into our subconscious's when we least expect them. There's a Notting Hill carnival-esque theme in the steel pan influenced drum beat that Higginbottom has masterfully crafted around his Orlando Weeks style tone.

I will freely admit that eponymous track 'Trouble' is my own personal favourite, a track I've played to death at all social events I have been in attendance in for the last few months, and with a space tinged synth as good as this it's not hard to see why. There was always a worry that placing 'Trouble' so early on in the track listing would mark a drop in quality for the remaining tracks, and it probably would have been if anyone else but TEED made a record like this. 'Shimmer' does exactly what it says on the tin, upping the ante with its waterfall of cascading glitter.

Slowing the pace slightly is 'Household Goods'; another single, in which Orlando quips that "you look shit, all alone" perhaps not a chat up line likely to catch on anytime soon. House music does Romeo and Juliet is another blend of things that probably shouldn't work but go together so well on this record. It's proving impossible to pick out one weak track on Trouble.

'American Dream Part II' and 'You Need Me On My Own' are romantic epics served on a bed of pulsating melodies handmade for free-styling to at the wee hours in a tent in some godforsaken field far away from civilisation. Long is by far TEED's only setting as proven on the 2 and a half minute wonder of 'Fair', a masterpiece of sheer pop brilliance slowed down so it appeals to the moody teenager that stirs in all of us.

Trouble is an incredibly strong body of work with a natural flowing cohesive sound that comes few and far between these days. There isn't one track that doesn't feel like it couldn't be released as a single or pumped through a mega sound system in Ibiza. Excuse me while I hunt myself down my own dinosaur costume and lose myself in the magnificence that is Totally Enormous Extinct Dinosaurs.