Edgar Farinas, better known by his stage name Push Button Objects, is an American hip hop producer from Miami, Florida. He is one half of Ko-Wreck Technique along with DJ Craze. Push Button Objects has released recordings for labels such as Chocolate Industries, Skam Records and Schematic Records.
In 1997, Push Button Objects released the self-titled debut EP, Push Button Objects, on Schematic Records.
In 2000, his first album, Dirty Dozen, was released on Chocolate Industries. It contained material from two EPs, Cash and Half Dozen, as well as previously unreleased tracks.
In 2003, Ghetto Blaster, his album featuring vocal contributions from Del tha Funkee Homosapien, Mr. Lif, Akrobatik, Aesop Rock, Vast Aire, and Doseone, was released on Chocolate Industries.
Style and influences
Push Button Objects' style of music uses hip hop as an underlying foundation with the addition of DSP-processed sounds, unusual samples, elements of electro, Detroit techno, Miami bass, jungle and other musical rudiments somewhat alien to the genre of hip hop. PBO's sound is comparable to his contemporaries like RJD2, Prefuse 73 and Dabrye.
- Push Button Objects (1997)
- Cash (1997)
- Unauthorized (1998)
- Half Dozen (1999)
- A Day in a Life (1999)
- Ko-Wrecktion (1999) (with DJ Craze, as Ko-Wreck Technique)
- Ko-Wrecktion Remixes (2000) (with DJ Craze, as Ko-Wreck Technique)
- Tosstones (2000) (as Guineo)
- 360 Degrees Remixes (2001)
- "360 Degrees" (2000)
- "Fly (You Ain't)" (2002)
- "360 Degrees (Prefuse 73 Remix)" (2003)
- ^ Thomas-Glass, Daniel (March 31, 2002). "Push Button Objects featuring Del, Mr. Lif and DJ Craze - 360 Degree Remixes". Dusted Magazine.
- ^ Ware, Tony (September 2000). "IDM-inent: Intelligent dance music, Southern-style". CMJ New Music Monthly: 66.
- ^ Hutlock, Todd (September 1, 2003). "Push Button Objects - Ghetto Blaster". Stylus Magazine.
- ^ Cooper, Sean. "Push Button Objects EP - Push Button Objects". AllMusic. Retrieved January 30, 2015.
- ^ Cooper, Sean. "Push Button Objects - Biography". AllMusic. Retrieved January 30, 2015.
- ^ Pytlik, Mark. "Dirty Dozen - Push Button Objects". AllMusic. Retrieved January 30, 2015.
- ^ Pemberton, Rollie (September 4, 2003). "Push Button Objects: Ghetto Blaster". Pitchfork Media.
- ^ Thomas-Glass, Daniel (July 14, 2003). "Push Button Objects - Ghetto Blaster". Dusted Magazine.