Mario Raposo | Futurology

Go To Artist Page

Recommended if You Like
Kraftwerk Tangerine Dream Yellow Magic Orchestra

Album Links
Album "Far And Beyond" Album "Wolf 424" Facebook Page iTUNES Official Homepage Youtube Video

More Artists From

Other Genres You Will Love
Electronic: Techno Electronic: Synthpop Moods: Type: Instrumental
Sell your music everywhere
There are no items in your wishlist.


by Mario Raposo

“The best way to predict the future is to create it”. This is how Futurology can be discribed. Inspired in the oldskool electronic/techno music.
Genre: Electronic: Techno
Release Date: 

We'll ship when it's back in stock

Order now and we'll ship when it's back in stock, or enter your email below to be notified when it's back in stock.
Continue Shopping
available for download only
Share to Google +1

To listen to tracks you will need to update your browser to a recent version.

  Song Share Time Download
1. Futurology
3:57 $0.99
2. Expo Electro
4:39 $0.99
3. Initial Countdown
3:55 $0.99
4. Electron Love
3:27 $0.99
5. Droid's Rave
4:25 $0.99
6. Ghost Ship, Pt. 1
3:52 $0.99
7. Ghost Ship, Pt. 2
4:21 $0.99
8. Terrifying Technology
4:09 $0.99
9. Wireless Connection
4:43 $0.99
10. Astronauts in Orbit
5:35 $0.99
11. Futurology (Chill Remix)
4:59 $0.99
Downloads are available as MP3-320 files.


Album Notes
Born in Azores, Mario Raposo is an eclectic and a self-taught musician. His taste and influences encompass New age, Electronic, Jazz, Classic music, and film score composers. For the past two decades, Mario has been creating music for film scores, commercial documentaries, advertisements, TV generics and CDs for local artists. A true product of his times, Mario does not hesitate in injecting into traditional forms a more modern language. He has experimented mostly with fusion, i.e.: jazz; traditional Portuguese and new age (especially on documentaries); electronic pop, dance; and orchestrations through the use of synthesisers and sample libraries.



to write a review

Candice Michelle

Review from
Mário Raposo is an eclectic and diverse electronic music composer who was born in the Azores. Since the early nineties, he has composed music for film scores, documentaries, advertisements and more, drawing his inspiration from various genres of music. His latest album Futurology seemingly takes the listener on an interactive space-age trek of sci-fi adventure and technological observation throughout its fourteen compositions.

The title track, “Futurology”, is a fantastic opener characterized by digital, blippy sounds and sequencers set to an energetic lockstep rhythm that brings to mind colorful laser lights bouncing around. An infectiously melodic piece, it sets the tone for the rest of the album with its sci-fi vibe and subsequent allusions to future technology, artificial life and interstellar space travel. One of my favorite tracks herein is “Initial Countdown”, a piece that bears resemblance to some of Ron Boots’ work. Beautifully dynamic with melodic fast-paced sequencers and a drum n’ bass-tinged rhythm, it seemingly signals embarking on a space voyage at warp-speed. I’m also particularly fond of “Electron Love”, a more ambient-flavored piece comprised of bubbling sequencers and xylophone-type sounds that create a floating, liquid dreaminess. The aptly-named “Droid’s Rave” is easily one of the album’s most euphoric and fun moments with its distinctive robotic and space-techno feel that infuses elements of Kraftwerk, Tangerine Dream and modern electronic dance music. The comparatively darker and somewhat forbidding “Terrifying Technology” is another top highlight with its minor chords, ominous synthesized voices and downtempo-trance rhythm. Bearing a notable electro-industrial flavor that incorporates lots of metallic and glitchy textures, the piece affectively brings to mind an encroaching threat of sinister robots and transformers, in what is perhaps a future technological wasteland. Concluding the album is “Futurology Chill Remix”, a comparatively more low-key version of the opening title track, which additionally features drifty piano notes along with what sounds like a processed violin.

One particular and rewarding element that stood out to me about this album was how personally engaging and warm the music feels despite its retro-futuristic and technological themes. Both vintage and modern, as well as seemingly from the future, several decades of electronic music are echoed throughout these beautifully melodic and digitally complex arrangements. Fans of Jean Michel Jarre, Tangerine Dream, Kraftwerk, Ron Boots and Zero One, as well as sci-fi inspired music in general, are especially encouraged to check out this supremely executed and thoroughly rewarding album!