After years of silence, The KLF have uploaded a selection of their most famous songs to streaming services like Spotify, YouTube and Apple Music.
The band’s music has been officially unavailable since 1992, when they deleted their entire back catalogue.
But eight songs, including dance anthems like 3AM Eternal and What Time Is Love, are now available on an eight-track compilation, Solid State Logik.
Fly posters in London suggested The KLF would release more music this year.
Solid State Logik collects all of the band’s biggest hits – including the Tammy Wynette collaboration Justified & Ancient, and the Gary Glitter-sampling Doctorin’ The Tardis.
It comes 29 years after founders Jimmy Cauty and Bill Drummond turned their backs on music, with a provocative performance at the 1992 Brit Awards – where they tied for best group with Simply Red.
The duo made their disdain for the industry clear by performing 3AM Eternal while firing blanks from a machine gun into the stunned audience, before an announcer said: “The KLF have left the music business.”
Driving the point home, they later dumped a dead sheep on the steps of an after-show party with a note reading, “I died for you”.
Cauty and Drummond later burned £1m of their royalties in bundles of £50 notes, on the remote Scottish island of Jura.
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In recent decades the duo have concentrated on book and art projects, including plans to build a “people’s pyramid”, inspired by the death of Cauty’s brother and constructed from bricks, each containing 23 grams of human ashes.
But fans have clamoured for their music – with bootleg clips of their videos and performances achieving tens of millions of views on YouTube, and several “sound-alike” versions of their biggest hits appearing on Spotify.