Meatronic Artists

Baby Daddy

Representing the very active 910 Noise Collective comes the harsh noise duo known as "Baby Daddy." The duo consists of two established solo noisicians, Mr. Stonecipher and Carl Kruger. They both hail from Wilmington, North Carolina and have come together to obliterate your senses.

Bruital Orgasme

Belgian experimental noise duo (Philippe Cavaleri & Nath Cavaleri) performing on analog synths, field recordings, guitars, voices, found sounds, turntables, contact microphones...

Carl Kruger

American abstract sound artist influenced by micro and macro sound.


Chefkirk follows the example of Merzbow.
Chefkirk is currently residing on the west coast of the United States
Chefkirk uses NO-Input mixer, Sampler, f/x Pedals, .files, Electricity, CPU

Hunker Down Roy

It's tough to track where Dan McGuire and Don Butler may be in any given moment, because they leave behind them a confusing trail of chaos, band names, and alter-egos. These two fiendishly musical individuals split their time between their other verse-chorus band, Waterdigger, and other projects such as The Semis, Jiblit Dupree, The Crash Mitchell Quartet, Pedro Morales, etc. The mind reels.
Ha ha, and guess what? Their most outlandish and extreme sound collaborations come out of a little place called HUNKER DOWN ROY, which always seems to be capitalized, and with good reason.

Insecticide Lobotomy

An experiment in noise and textures. Sometimes glitchy, sometimes achieving natural rhythms, sometimes even making your ears bleed. Yeah, that's Insecticide Lobotomy.

Kenji Siratori

Kenji Siratori is a cyberpunk author and Internet self-promoter

Kristin Calvarese

Kristin is down with Meat(ronic). She said as much recently at Transitions. This means she is going to rock the fuck out of this label right up in here. Her tracks are tight, the noise is righteous.


Lezet is a one-man experimental music project from Serbia


K. Paul has evolved a strange aesthetic over the past few years, based on an extremely restless conception that music should take risks and fail sometimes. "Experimental" music should be just that: an unpredictable adventure that does not respect the restraints of genre. Otherwise, why not play cover tunes? So saying, no two OTOLATHE shows are ever the same. Compositions are based more on the array of possible options, rather than variations on existing musical syntax. Whatever that mea...