One of modern music’s most elusive experimentalists.


'The London producer’s latest full-length, a high-concept electronic consideration of the artistic soul, balances between fragility and bombast' — PITCHFORK

His artistic signature is to manipulate vocal content into dense, highly fabricated melodies, human sound reconfigured into a stark and beguilingly alien sublime.

Picking up where I’m Fine left off, in 2015 he released his debut album Safe via PAN records – described as “a personal portrait of anxiety” it dealt head on with issues of mental health – at a time when the music industry was only just beginning to open up to the discussion – and was described by Pitchfork as “a statement that feels not just a flexing of experimental techniques, but something rich and human, too”.

'We’re left blinking into neon lights post-anxiety attack, with our pupils hastily trying to readjust and our pulses still racing…if “Safe” was Visionists ‘personal portrait of anxiety’ then “Value” is his awakening' — MIXMAG

In 2017 Visionist returned with new album Value, released via Big Dada / Ninja Tune. It explores complex interweaving ideas of artistic value and self-worth, while building on the distinct sound of previous releases.

'Heart-pounding chaos to a different type of palette… mutating noise sounds like it’s holding space in a room, synths and vocal noises create synthetic tapestries' — ROLLING STONE

For his live show, he has a ceated work with film-maker and A/V artist Pedro Maia. Maia is known for his specific interest in working with analog film and addressing image by analysing the beauty of its patina and how it fades away as it’s doubly temporal substrate. The visuals will be achieved in collaboration with Teri Varhol, whose interest in chaos and absurdity results in work that is original, disturbing and surreally beautiful.


Joe Hatt





Tour dates

The Hague
The Chocolate Factory