MUSIC NEWS: PAUL VAN DYK & Ummet Ozcan New Single “Come With Me (We Are One)” Out Now On Beatport

Marking the first in a series of new productions throughout the latter half of 2014, PAUL VAN DYK has returned to the singles realm with "Come With Me (We Are One)," a collaboration between the electronic music overlord with Turkish/Dutch wonderkind Ummet Ozcan. The outcome is a fiercely infectious piece of floor-propelling electronic music.  "Come With Me (We Are One)" is out now via Beatport and is the first club track to be taken from the highly anticipated fall 2014 release POLITICS OF DANCING 3 (VANDIT/Ultra Music).

Purchase at Beatport:

A true fan favourite, "Dae Yor" (from VAN DYK's last long-player) notched the first production cooperation between VAN DYK and Ummet Ozcan. Three years later, with the righteously anthemic "Come With Me," the pair has returned to the studio together to create a fittingly large follow-up.

PVD's Festival Mix leads the release's charge, with a stadium-wowing sound-wave of trance technique and electro-leadline ascension. There is also a rework from hotly-tipped newcomer Fabio Montoya, who pitch-bends "Come With Me" in the direction of the mass-event mainstage.  On Tuesday, August 26, VANDIT/Ultra Music is releasing both versions to iTunes and all other DSPs (Spotify, Amazon, etc).

Scoring early plaudits from the dance press, "Come With Me" has picked up rave early reviews in MIXMAG and a 'Single of the Month' nod from the U.K.'s DJ Magazine ("…all the sonorous hard-struck drums & percussion, enticing chord undulation and riff conviction a Money Shot needs"). It's now primed and ready to set decks and radio waves alight globally for spinners of multiple denominations.

"We Are One" also fulfils the role of anthem for PVD's annual Berlin mega event WE ARE ONE, taking place August 16 at the famous Zitadelle Spandau in Berlin.  Next, he'll return to New York City to headline the Beatport stage at Electric Zoo at Randall's Island on Saturday, August 30.

Be sure to pick up ANONYMOUS, the novel that Publishers Weekly hailed as a "well-crafted piece of experimental, voyeuristic fiction..." and "a winning jumble of the gritty, the raw, and the grotesque" at
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