Skye-based Sketch continue to take the tradition into a contemporary setting with a second album that aligns excellent piping and fiddling with club beats and programming. It’s fairly full-on, with occasional more reflective moments, but what makes it an enjoyable listen, as well as doubtless very effective dancefloor fuel, is the assortment of textures that percussionist, programmer and chief motivator Iain Copeland creates for each tune set. Fiddler Neil Ewart’s Taxi For Copeland, for example, uses a rhythmic vocal sound as a dynamic base and a bouzouki-electric guitar pairing gives real impetus to traded whistle and fiddle choruses on Bam The Tanjo. More haunting is the late Fraser Shaw’s splendid, ultimately mesmerising whistle duet with Ali Levack, C Side. While Darren Maclean’s singing is sometimes used as textural addition as much as a lead vocal, his weaving of the popular Gaelic song Fil-O-Ro into the final pipe set and Maeve Mackinnon’s arrangement of Failte Dhruim Fionn place Gaelic voices at the heart of musical revolution.