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We’ve thought about asking him a few times.” Kane’s main band is The Rascals, and he also made a solo record this year.

Posted in Alex Turner, Jamie Cook, live video, Matt Helders, Nick O'Malley, television, tagged alex turner, jamie cook, jay leno, late night television, live video, matt helders, nick o malley, reckless serenade, suck it and see, television performance on September 28, 2011| Leave a Comment » Posted in Alex Turner, Jamie Cook, News Article, tagged alex turner, Arctic Monkeys, evolution, huffington post, jamie cook, outside lands, songwriting, suck it and see on August 20, 2011| Leave a Comment » In a retrospective piece written by the Huffington Post, Arctic Monkeys discuss what’s happened in the last half decade, how their songs have transformed and why.

The band has released four albums, and the later three stray far from their much acclaimed debut.

Alex Turner explains: “There is that naivete that you get with first songs you write,” he said.

This in turn bolstered Arctic Monkeys' fan base, which was further consolidated when the music was uploaded onto a fan-created My Space page for the band. By April 2006, they issued an EP called Who the Fuck Are Arctic Monkeys? Shortly afterward, founding bassist Nicholson left the group, citing exhaustion from touring.

British fans were especially impressed with Turner's thickly-accented vocals and pointed lyrical style, which commented on British youth culture and mores. S.) The second single, "When the Sun Goes Down," was also a U. Nick O' Malley, another Sheffieldian who'd played with the Dodgems, filled in on tour and soon became a permanent menter.

Read Full Post » Posted in Alex Turner, Domino, Jamie Cook, Matt Helders, Nick O'Malley, Record Label, tagged alex turner, Arctic Monkeys, domino, jamie cook, matt helders, new al, new contract, nick o malley, record label on July 30, 2011| Leave a Comment » The Arctic Monkeys’ contract with Domino records is set to expire after the promo and tour for Suck it and See end in early 2012.

read the rest HERE New City Music, a website based in Chicago, has just published an excellent essay on the Arctic Monkeys, chronicling their early success, their breakthrough debut (which sold more copies in its first week than any other record in British history).“I feel like a better songwriter now, so it’s funny playing some of those old tunes.Some of them you can’t get near, because they’re just too He also adds: “Sometimes it’s a bit as though you’re doing a cover,” he said smirking.Distrust of their own precocious fame also centers “Fake Tales of San Francisco,” a Dylanesque debunking of the nervous nightclub scene in which everybody performs by acting like everybody else.The song’s refrain is an improvised exorcism of bad behavior—“Get off the bandwagon/ And put down the handbook!

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