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Arctic Monkeys - AM Mojo

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Arctic Monkeys - AM   Mojo

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They’ve left Sheffield for LA, and given their kitchen sink dramas a hedonistic R&B refit. Hitch a ride with the new model Arctic Monkeys.

Superficially, Do I Wanna Know? harks back to the spectral psych-rock the Monkeys essayed so successfully on Humbug , their rite-of-passage third album, co-produced by Queens Of The Stone Age’s Josh Homme, which marked a decisive shift from the parochial scenarios that dominated its predecessors. There are, however key differences: the heavily processed punch of Matt Helders’ drums and some extravagant vocal layering. The latter is overwhelmingly apparent in the ensuing R U Mine?, the same lustful Jimmy Page-turner they released in spring 2012 to purge the palate following 2011’s accomplished yet somewhat conventional Suck It And See .

Regardless of his stance, Turner’s eye for detail imbues these sorehead vignettes with the breath of reportage. You can feel his eyes popping amid Knee Socks – TLC vamping up Suzanne Vega’s Tom’s Diner – as he ruefully reflects upon a winter romance. While Helders and Turner unleash a crazed skat vocal, Homme croons like a lovelorn wine waiter. Its pathos contrasts with the preceding Snap Out Of It’s surreal brio; Turner’s attempt to write a song where everything moves backwards.

This is exciting, audacious work from a band once again on the edge of a new future. Wherever they go, they’ll assuredly have a bigger audience looking on. In 2007, Alex Turner told MOJO that he couldn’t envision himself still being in a band at 30. He’s now 27. This Monkey business is a life sentence.

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They’ve left Sheffield for LA, and given their kitchen sink dramas a hedonistic R&B refit. Hitch a ride with the new model Arctic Monkeys.

Superficially, Do I Wanna Know? harks back to the spectral psych-rock the Monkeys essayed so successfully on Humbug , their rite-of-passage third album, co-produced by Queens Of The Stone Age’s Josh Homme, which marked a decisive shift from the parochial scenarios that dominated its predecessors. There are, however key differences: the heavily processed punch of Matt Helders’ drums and some extravagant vocal layering. The latter is overwhelmingly apparent in the ensuing R U Mine?, the same lustful Jimmy Page-turner they released in spring 2012 to purge the palate following 2011’s accomplished yet somewhat conventional Suck It And See .

Regardless of his stance, Turner’s eye for detail imbues these sorehead vignettes with the breath of reportage. You can feel his eyes popping amid Knee Socks – TLC vamping up Suzanne Vega’s Tom’s Diner – as he ruefully reflects upon a winter romance. While Helders and Turner unleash a crazed skat vocal, Homme croons like a lovelorn wine waiter. Its pathos contrasts with the preceding Snap Out Of It’s surreal brio; Turner’s attempt to write a song where everything moves backwards.

This is exciting, audacious work from a band once again on the edge of a new future. Wherever they go, they’ll assuredly have a bigger audience looking on. In 2007, Alex Turner told MOJO that he couldn’t envision himself still being in a band at 30. He’s now 27. This Monkey business is a life sentence.

Stories
New Music
The MOJO List
Artist Guides
Magazine
Competitions
Tickets
Store
WIN
Subscribe

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