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» » The Generator - Where Are You Now?
The Generator - Where Are You Now? mp3

The Generator - Where Are You Now? mp3

The Generator
Where Are You Now?
11 Oct 1999
Tidy Trax
TIDY130CD, Tidy130CD
Trance, Progressive Trance
MP3 archive size:
1981 mb
FLAC archive size:
2613 mb


1Where Are You Now? (Original Edit)7:47
2Where Are You Now? (Moonman Edit)
Remix – MoonmanRemix, Producer [Additional Production] – Ferry Corsten


CategoryArtistTitle (Format)LabelCategoryCountryYear
POL 7001The Generator Where Are You Now? ‎(12")Polar StatePOL 7001Netherlands1999
TIDY130TThe Generator Where Are You Now? ‎(12", TP, W/Lbl, One)Tidy TraxTIDY130TUK1999
TIDY 130 T, TIDY 130 T2The Generator Where Are You Now? ‎(2x12")Tidy Trax, Tidy TraxTIDY 130 T, TIDY 130 T2UK1999
TIDY130T2The Generator Where Are You Now? ‎(12", TP, Dis)Tidy TraxTIDY130T2UK1999
TIDY 130T2The Generator Where Are You Now? ‎(3xFile, WAV)Tidy TraxTIDY 130T2UK2009


  • Written-By, ProducerRobert Smit


All tracks written & produced for Caveman Productions.
Dancecave publishing (Basart Music Group), Licensed from Purple Eye Productions.
℗&© 1999 Tidy Trax.


  • Barcode: 6 84011 11378 4


  • Another one of those irritating, edited down UK cd single releases.

  • You talk about collectiblity with vinyl but some CD singles seem to be becoming very collectible these days. Especially stuff that is maybe widely available on vinyl but scarce on CD, or a rare overseas pressing of a UK release that had edited down mixes. If you like trance, this Australian pressing of a UK release on Hooj Choons https://www.discogs.com/Tilt-Invisible/release/177913The UK CDs have the tracks edited by up to four minutes. Even the UK CD promo seems to be edited.

  • Interesting what you said there. Although I started buying singles on cd around 2000 I did start buying vinyl once I had gotten turntables around Christmas 2002 but prefered the sound of digital in my younger years with less of an interest on vinyl but all these years later I certainly value vinyl a lot more now not just for the sound but for the rarity and collectable aspects. Radio edits are fine until they take space of the full versions and remixes. Old European maxi cds in general were great, some releases had maybe two or even three edits plus full mixes too.On a side note I've also noticed that some vinyl releases mainly in Italy and the US had editions (unlike UK and other EU countries) where radio edits were included with full mixes and there are many users who have added these releases to their wantlist sometimes double the amount who actually have in their collections which is odd but I get it being a nerd as I previously mentioned.

  • Yeah, the timings must be slightly off because looking it up tells you this track got to the heady heights of number 60 in the UK charts, so presumably it wasn't disqualified unless the number 60 placing was for vinyl sales only. (I'm pretty sure that if you breached the rule it only meant sales for that particular format were discounted, not the entire release). I have heard of labels putting out releases and 'accidentally' going over the time limit (more likely hoping nobody would notice) and then having the offending version of the release disqualified from the sales figures for chart purposes. I was less affected by this than you say you have been as it was around the time these rules came in that I started buying stuff on vinyl. Whilst vinyl was obviously not immune from editing, you did at least avoid having time used up by the dreaded 'radio edit', plus with a bit of luck you could get yourself a promo in advance which were not affected by chart rules.

  • Well, it's looks like they've edited down track 2 to just fit the 20min rule although the stated durations add up to just over so whether they are correct or mistyped it's near enough for me to assume they edited it for the chart rules. Why else would they edit it. It would've had to have be done just for this purpose.I know we live in different times now but that rule just stank of bullshit. Other Europeans, Aussies and N. Americans mostly had these releases uncut, why should we have paid the same money and got less of the product that the artists originally created and intended? I don't care if it's made clear, these tracks weren't bloody meant for the charts anyway so the labels should've had exceptions for 'remixes'/'long versions' or just pressed all the mixes on a single CD to hell with the rules!I've had to buy many of the same releases again from different markets because I'm a sad nerd, all because of this old rule to get the shit into the charts.

  • Why though? It's not the twenty minute rule, because it exceeds twenty minutes! (Assuming the timings are accurate). At least they're honest about the fact the tracks are edited, many weren't.