Dorfmeister's symbiotic musical relationship with Rupert Huber yields an entirely unique style. As a classically trained musician, Huber takes Dorfmeister's beat-driven impetus out of the clubs and projects it onto a wall of kaleidoscopic, orchestral sounds. While Tosca's 1996 debut, Opera explored trip-hop, and their 1999 follow-up, Suzuki delved into latin rhythms, The Different Tastes of Honey synthesizes all of the above and then some. An afterthought to the success of Suzuki, the album is built around re-interpretations and remixes of Suzuki's sixth cut, entitled "Honey." Driving, spacious, and alluring, The Different Tastes of Honey is a cohesive journey with textures and grooves inspired by the gooey, slippery, sexy substance itself.
Boosted by a virtual United Nations of international remixers, Suzuki in Dub is a sonic exploration of Tosca's original masterpiece. Suzuki in Dub promises to both recapture and continue the magic as a unique revival of their now-classic Suzuki, labeled a "beat-head milestone" by CMJ and described as "so consistent and fluid that others will have to use it as a point of reference when approaching this genre" by XLR8R. (Suzuki was originally released in 1999 on Kruder & Dorfmeister's own G-Stone label.)