It speaks volumes for music trends that where once something regarded as primitive and irrelevant can now be deemed as an influential benchmark for the music makers of today. Take the BBC's own Radiophonic Workshop as an example; a group of boffins whose main aim was to provide incidental music for the programmes of the day. This 1968 album is packed with short signature tunes and fascinating little curios which frequently surprise; John Baker's version of 'O Come All Ye Faithful' using checkout tills can definitely be referred to as ground-breaking and 'Structures' is built entirely from electronic oscillators making it a kind of British answer to the Silver Apples. Yet the real meat at the centre of the album of predominantly short clips is Delia Derbyshire's more drawn-out material such as the haunting 'Pot Au Feu' and the Dr. Who-comissioned 'Blue Veils And Golden Sands' and 'The Delian Mode' which capture an undeniably sinister mood that sounds more effective on record away from the rather crude visual effects of the original programme. Were it not for the likes of King Of Woolworths or Boards Of Canada people would probably say "They don't make 'em like that anymore".