In 2012 one of the most influential Psytrance producers from Israel has arrived at the next level of his musical evolution, breaking new grounds. Fatali has become an international trademark for prime party music since he kick-started his career with a highly acclaimed debut album at the age of only 18. Thanks to an outstanding creative energy he managed to re-invent his style release by release, little by little making a transition from Psytrance to Progressive Trance. The change has been taking place in Eitan Carmi for quite a while: “It took me some time to understand and to decide what I really want to bring back into my sound”, the popular producer explains. A turning point in the course of this consideration is marked by his two gigs at the legendary Tshitraka Festival where he headlined the ‘Progressive-only’ main floor in 2006 and 2007. This was also the beginning of the creative relationship with Blue Tunes Records, the renowned label run by the original promoters of this event. A relationship that eventually established yet another mile stone in Fatali’s long-lasting career: The “Well Come” EP, released in early 2013. Full of rousing offbeat hooks and with a twist of Electro, the tracks still have the highly energetic essence of Fatali. It is this magic vibe that made him the first Trance artist to play in South Korea in 2006, and that brought him to the stage of Japan’s epic SOS Festival. His magical knack for innovative Trance music even made him being invited to Hollywood’s Avalon club where he played in front of 4000 ravers, and made his remix album “Re:Construct” being voted as Best Compilation Of The Month by DJ Mag in 2007. Another EP is already in the pipeline at Blue Tune Records, including cooperation tracks with some leading Progressive Trance colleagues.Also an international release tour has been announced. All signs point towards a really bright future for lovers of Progressive Trance! Read more on Last.fm. User-contributed text is available under the Creative Commons By-SA License; additional terms may apply.