Luke Vibert has been through more identities than most artists have released albums. Nevertheless his chameleonic ways have certainly not lacked focus, at least if 'Sorry I Make You Lush' is anything to go by. This latest Wagon Christ album is like a window back to Vibert's childhood with dialogue samples and analog keyboards which appear to come straight from ancient childrens' programmes. Thus there are techno pop numbers ('Saddic Gladdic', 'Sci-Fi Staircase') dominated by big, colourful sounds, 'I'm Singing' marries 80s disco to hypnotic dreampop akin to the better moments of the Mylo album and 'Shadows' adds some otherwordly vocals to the BBC Radiophonic Workshop-style noises. This joy of exploration is ended sublimely by the easy listening of 'Nighty Night'; a fitting end to a record which has an admirably human aspect to it. Overall, it's a fascinating journey to the past which deserves shelf space between King Of Woolworths and Boards Of Canada.