SHIPPING PAUSE / INTL ADJUSTMENTS: Due to a warehouse move, we are pausing shipment on all orders placed after December 9th. Orders will not resume shipping until February 2023. Any orders which include preorder items will be held to ship until all items are in stock, unless separate shipments are selected at checkout. ***Attention Non-US Customers: We are experiencing difficulty with our shipping options. For non-US orders with only 1-3 items (cassette, CD, or LP) - After your order is placed, please forward your confirmation email to [email protected] and we will adjust shipping when applicable.

Featuring exclusive Free Design remixes & reinterpretations by:

*Kid Koala & Dynomite D.
*Styrofoam & Sarah Shannon
*Koushik & Dudley Perkins
*Paddy
*Plus, two original Free Design bonus tracks!

Proving that the musical universe is indeed cyclical, the third and final installment of The Free Design Redesigned series comes to a full-circle with another assortment of contemporary notables up for the challenge of reinterpreting selections from The Free Design’s staggering catalog.

Witness turntable virtuoso Kid Koala & Beastie Boys/Modest Mouse remixer Dynomite D. transform “An Elegy” into a baroque jazz-infused bomb, deftly cutting the haunting vocals into the moody mix, while Morr Music’s Styrofoam & Sarah Shannon (formerly of Velocity Girl) beautifully rework the 1968 classic “I Found Love” into a fuzzed-out summer-feeling anthem. Stones Throw artists Koushik & Dudley Perkins’ “Don’t Cry Baby” (plus instrumental) brings an even bigger smile to the original with chopped-up break beats, soulful laidback vocals from Perkins, and a taste of The Free Design’s original.

As a special bonus, Volume 3 sees three original Free Design gems making their vinyl debut. “To A Black Boy” is an unreleased standout so skillfully manipulated by Grey Album/Gorillaz producer Danger Mouse and Def Jux legend Murs on Volume 2. “Don’t Cry Baby (Paddy’s Reprise)” is a remix exclusive to this edition. Rounding out the EP is a unique slice of early ’70s pop culture exposing the jingle writing skills of Chris Dedrick for none other than Chapstick.