Connect with us

Hi, what are you looking for?

#EDM Articles

MaRLo – Leave My Hand (The Remixes)

MaRLo's new label Reaching Altitude was just launched a few weeks ago and since then it has been on fire churning out trance heater after heater. This week is no different as we get 2 jaw-dropping remixes of MaRLo's own hit from this time last year, ‘Leave My Hand'. 

One of the most emotional and uplifting Trance cuts of last year, MaRLo and Emma Chatt's ‘Leave My Hand' finally makes its highly-anticipated return. Through two high-octane renditions from respectively Feenixpawl and ReOrder, this monumental tear-drawer gets ready to touch the hearts of crowds for a second and third time.

Feenixpawlremix starts with a smashing bassline and then slows down the BPM's just a tad from 132 to 130. The rolling bassline then gives way to a quite progressive and uplifting track that highlights the wonderful vocals of the original track.

ReOrder's remix turns the BPM's up to 138 with rolling synths and a beautifully uplifting vibe throughout the entire track. He as well highlights the tremendous vocals with an amazing build up that leads to a gorgeous traditional trance drop.

You can check out both of these remixes below, and make sure to keep your eye on MaRLo's ‘Reaching Altitude' if you're a trance fan, because it's one of the hottest new labels in the scene!


Advertisement. Scroll to continue reading.

You May Also Like

#EDM Articles

Seven Lions fans, some new music has just been released and it is undoubtedly incredible. It is a remix to 3LAU‘s most recent single...

New Music

Felix Jaehn has emerged with an energetic remix of his successful crossover track, ‘SICKO’. With the original approaching 10,000,000 spins across streaming platforms, Jaehn is returning with a...

#EDM Articles

Whether the three years since Craig Connelly album-debuted with ‘One Second Closer’ feels long or brief is almost academic. For Craig himself the duration’s...

Copyright © 2020 EDM Sauce

EDM Sauce participates in various affiliate marketing programs, which means we may get paid commissions on editorially chosen products purchased through our links to retailer sites.