Saturday, May 22, 2010

interview: Shout Out Louds

Carl von Arbin (left); Eric Edman (right)

a few days ago, I caught up with Carl (guitar) and Eric (drums) of the Shout Out Louds.

before you read the interview, you should know that their lead singer Adam doesn't eat oatmeal, and Carl takes his with sour milk. carry on.

Energy wise, Work is a much more toned down album than your first two. Why did you opt for a more mature sound? What led to this grown up sound?
Eric: We are grown up. We grew up.
Carl: This is more like a band-y record…the basics and foundations of the band. When we recorded it, we had to be well-prepared and just get our stuff done because we did it in the US. We wanted that foundation, we wanted it just to be like a band record. No fooling around.
You wanted it to be more representative of the band?
Carl: yes, and also we had a break
Eric: we didn’t have any discussion about it
Carl: it wasn’t like a fight, we all just needed some time
There were no rifts in the band then?
Carl: no, we were all just dead tired
So you were always sure that you wanted to go back and make music together?
Carl: Kind of. That wasn’t even…we were never really sure. It was more like, we need a break and then we’ll just see what happens. It was more like we will probably make another album but it was like this might be a long break or a short break

You guys are Swedish but the lyrics are in English. Do you write them this way or do you come up with things in Swedish and then translate them?
Eric: Adam writes the lyrics…they are written in English
Is there anything you wish you could express in Swedish but doesn’t translate well to English? What are some good Swedish expressions?
Eric: [laughs] there are some that might not be good for lyrics…there are a lot of fish references.
Give us an example of a fish expression.
Eric: "lipsill"…that means crybaby…actually, sill is herring.
Carl: "Aja baja"-- I like that one: it means “don’t do that”

You guys have made quite a name for yourselves, and are currently selling out headlining concerts. In the past you’ve toured with many big name acts, How has the touring changed over the years?
Eric: We are more experienced now than we were when we started touring. Especially here. When we first started, we were more like, we partied a lot more. We were like “oh we’re in this city, yeah yeah!” I think we were enjoying traveling a lot. We enjoyed playing shows and everything, but we really liked, like “oh we’ve never been to this city”. We still do that. I still do that. Depends on the city of course. In the boring cities, we stay in the bus. Most of the cities and states are good though.
So now, do you feel more or less connected to the crowd?
Eric: We’re more confident in what we do of course…and that shows. I can feel it. It’s hard for me because I play the drums. I sit up there playing in the podium in the back…it’s hard to see the audience because I can’t wear my glasses. I think Adam has gotten more…he connects more with the audience.
Carl: a lot of people know older songs and have followed us in a way. Earlier we were more, like it didn’t really matter. Yeah we’ll do it or we’ll not do it. We’ve gotten better at saying no to things.
Eric: Boring things
Carl: with the crowd, the experience talks to you…you can feel it

Your songs have been featured on television and the song “Very Loud” was the driving song behind the music-focused film Nick & Norah’s Infinite Playlist. How does it feel to see your art adapted to visual media?
Eric: I haven’t seen that movie
Have you seen it?
Carl: No
I didn’t love the movie, but, you know, just knowing that you had a song in there…
Eric: It’s kind of weird…good weird. When I remember hearing our song for the first time on the radio…it’s like you’re not paying attention but you hear something you recognize. It seems like there is a lot of music in film and tv series nowadays. I don’t pay attention much, except for films that are about music.

Do you feel that your progression as a band has more to do with your personal experiences or with what fans want?
Carl: I’m sorry to say it’s totally about us. You can’t write in another way. It’s what we know and what we write.
Are there any fan favourites that you guys don’t like to play anymore?
Carl: Some songs…we have to wait, songs that we play too much, we have to wait before we play them again. Then we pick them up again and if it works well, we will play them more frequently. It’s kind of a cycle all the material that we have. Some songs we kind of always play because they work.

Which albums or artists were the driving force behind Work?
Carl: we had a big period of West Coast music
Eric: but that was after…and before. A long time before and a long time after. I would say [during recording, it was] Lou Reed records.
Carl: John Cale and Lou Reed
Eric: We had a break so we don’t know what the others were listening to.
Can you remember what you were listening to, personally?
Eric: not really…I can’t remember
So, everything and anything?
Eric: I do listen to anything and everything!
Carl: Eurobrat…he likes the bad European techno

Tell us about “Paper Moon”.
Eric: When we were writing it, I was playing around with these reggaeton drum beats…I started to play it [demonstrates] and was inspired by that
Carl: We played around with that...
What song was the most difficult to perfect?
Eric: “Show Me Something New”
What was difficult about it?
Eric: It wasn’t anything in particular. Sometimes, it’s hard to get it done. Like, you have an idea, like a melody but it’s hard to…arrange…we actually recorded it first but it sounded like crap and we rerecorded it
So you’re satisfied with it now?
Carl: oh yeah.

If you guys could undo anything in the band’s past, what would it be?
Eric: there are some things we said no to that nowadays we’re like “why did we say no to that”. There are some things we said yes to that we shouldn’t have…it’s like “why did we take that fight”…we said no to this video game. It turned into this big discussion with our label back then. It doesn’t matter now but I don’t think it was worth taking the fight…it’s not a bad thing having a song in a video game. There were some shows we said yes to…there was nothing wrong with it…it was just off. I think we say yes because no one says no. Our manager or our label or who ever ask us and we say “I don’t really want to but I’m fine with doing it” and then we all get stuck. And we end up having ten of these things that nobody really wants to do but takes up our time and energy. I think we’re better at saying no now.

What musical territory would you like to explore that you haven’t explored yet?
Eric: I don’t think we know yet…when we start working for real with new songs, it might come across, like get ideas for new songs but it’s not like we know now that we want more harmonica on the new album
Carl: we’ve been listening to a lot of rap and pop actually. We’ve been very much into the French scene…more experimental stuff.
Eric: I think the next album will be a reaction to this album. This album was a reaction to the previous album. We don’t wanna do the same album again…[jokingly]The new album will have more techno. [chuckles]

Are there any bands, past or present, that you guys identify with? Like, can you see yourselves as The Velvet Underground?
Eric: no, I dunno, it’s hard to say…you can connect with other bands…when you go on tour…bands that you get along with really well…like The Concretes, who we were on tour with. But we don’t see ourselves as The Concretes….we just connect with them

What about underrated albums? Which albums do you feel more people should listen to?
Eric: Essex Green…the band from NY had an album…what’s it called? The Long Goodbye.
Carl: there are tons of Swedish bands that come to mind…like The Radio Dept.

You guys originally wanted to call yourselves Luca Brasi? Do you watch the G-dfather a lot?
Eric: no not really…I mean I have watched it. [Pauses deliberately and smirks] No…we’re not big fans
Carl: hahahaha
So it’s not worth seeing anymore, is it Eric?
Eric: [with a chuckle] of course it is

band of the week: The Franks

what do you get when you mix Black Francis vocals with lazy-fun-in-the-sun-Beck delivery and fuck-yes-we-love-the-Ramones-speed?

you get The Franks.

I saw these guys open up a gig a few nights ago and their 7" has not left my record player for days. They are from LA and they have one goal and one goal only: BRING PUNK BACK TO THE MASSES. I still can't get over their drummer, Sarah. her crazy chops are only matched by her crazier locks. Their lead singer kept losing his guitar picks 'cause he was playing so enthusiastically and the songs were so fast.

This band is the exact physical manifestation of all of my fantasies of seeing really good punk bands in person. Like, when I am listening to The Dead Kennedys and am lamenting my terrible luck to have been born too late to REALLY have experienced the punk revolution.

While other bands are trying to hard to be "innovative", The Franks truly are innovative because they play what they know and love, rather than put on pretense. They sound like what The Hives sounded like on Barely Legal And they put on a damn good rock show.

they have two EPs out, both available for FREE DOWNLOAD at their website. check it out and head on out to one of their shows!

The Franks on MYSPACE

Saturday Music Definitions: Stone

The Clash - Stepping Stone (acoustic) [mp3]

The Strokes Post #447

Friday, May 21, 2010

concert review: Annuals, The Most Serene Republic, What Laura Says

Bottom of the Hill, San Francisco
14 May 2010

Bottom of the Hill rarely features shows with fewer than three bands, usually very varied in sound, so if you walk away dissatisfied with everything presented, you are just one hard-to-please customer. The night commenced with the Arizona based What Laura Says, an incredible band who combine Southern twang, Gospel roots, and totally sweet guitar work and present it with some of the best band chemistry I’ve ever seen on stage. What Laura Says is two parts badassery, one part Doors-inspired baby making music. Focusing a lot on the orgasmic sounds that can be made with the wondrous six strings of a guitar, the band pushed the limits of rock n roll well into the territory of 60s psychedelia, reviving the cosmic energy of some of the greats, like Hendrix. If you needed more proof, look no further than the flowing locks of hair in their sweaty, intensely focused faces.

Next up were Canadian indie rockers The Most Serene Republic who were exactly that: serene indie rockers from Canada. Nothing bad to say about this band except that they did not present anything out of the ordinary. They played the game by the rules down to the awkward dancing and delivered a solid set, but nothing to write home about. Except, perhaps, the often interesting layers created by lead singer Adrian Jewett’s trombone playing. But I guess that just filled the weirdness quota every indie band must meet, lest they tread into mainstream territory.

set list:


Annuals closed up the night quite nicely with an impeccable round of percussion. When they say that they are a band who appreciate the art of drumming, they are not kidding. Utilizing all six members on stage to the fullest extent possible, the Raleigh based band ensured that there was not a rhyme nor a measure that you could have wished they had covered ground on. Adam Baker delivered his lead vocal duties with an intense amount of passion, so much that it was mostly accompanied by a strained face throughout the night. There is little time to smile when you are singing your heart out.

set list:

The Strokes Post #446

proof #39848298384 that Nick Hornby is amazing and that everything worth loving in the universe is connected:

from Songbook

Thursday, May 20, 2010

Classic Track Thursday

Marcy Playground - Sex and Candy [mp3]
from Marcy Playground (1997)

if you ever wanted to reduce 90's alt rock to one song, this one would be it

The Strokes Post #445


via tweetphoto

cheers to JD for the link!

interview: Annuals

Annuals are a very solid indie rock band from North Carolina. They are currently touring to support their latest EP, Sweet Sister. I caught up with the band before their SF gig last Friday (review forthcoming) and asked them about their progression to the hi-fi sound which emanates from their latest release. read on below!

Tell us about the evolution of the band and the current lineup.
Adam: This has been the band the whole time [Anna Spence: keys; Kenny Florence: guitar; Adam Baker: vox, guitar; Mike Robinson: bass; Zack Oden: percussion, guitar; Nick Radford: drums]. Josh Pope played bass for a couple of months
Kenny: We had another drummer originally named George Goodwin. This was long before we got serious. These guys right here, this has been the band from the beginning.
What about Sunfold?
Adam: Sunfold has been around for longer…
Kenny: It used to be called Sedona and we had to change it because of copyright issues. And it consists of most of us…
Mike: In a way, we’re kind of like the band that never broke up. People in this band, some of us have been playing music together for a decade now. So this reaches back to the end of middle school. Just think about high school kids messing around. But this band, right here, as a touring unit started in like 2005.

You guys have been on tours around the world. What is it like playing in front of foreign crowds? Do you like it more or less?
Mike: It’s fun. You get to be alien and exotic for a while.
Kenny: It can be really awesome and rewarding but also kind of awkward and kind of…well awkward is a good word
With the language barrier?
Kenny: Not really, ‘cause everyone speaks English…it’s always a privilege we have as an American band. But no just because different places have slightly different tastes and everyone listens to music and receives things kind of differently. The way the crowd interacts to live music is different in other places…nuance differences.
Anna: It varies by city or state. We remember Denmark was incredible…incredible. And then you go to other places, and they have their arms crossed.
Kenny: I think it depends on the general perception of the country. The general perception the people have of Americans…people go off on that.

As a band that saw its early breakthrough through the blogosphere, do you find that you have been more influenced by the internet or by your personal backgrounds?
Anna: I think we were the last generation that remembers growing up without the internet. The things that influenced us when we were younger, and probably music making when we first started was not the internet. It was like, our experiences.
What about now?
Anna: Now, probably the internet.
In unison: the internet!
Nick: that’s how we got discovered…the internet
Kenny: so far as having an influence on our music I don’t think it does…well maybe a little bit
Like, how do you guys dig for old music
Kenny: I guess it’s a source for being able to have any music you want at your fingertips at any time
Anna: well, friends too, they recommend things

Which albums do you guys own that people would be surprised you listen to?
Kenny: I dunno who would be surprised
Die hard Annuals fans.
Kenny: I am a huge Alan Holdsworth fan…most people don’t like him, so maybe that’s surprising.
Adam: There’s so many but they’re all too embarrassing.
Zack: You like Gaga
Adam: Chris Brown, I guess… Ne-Yo and…
Mike: Brad Paisley
Adam: Brad Paisley. He’s very good but very bad. Owl City. Carolina Chocolate Drop.
Mike: When I was in middle school I listened to Insane Clown Posse…don’t write that down! If you do I’ll be really upset.
Insane Clown Posse?!
Mike: When I was like, 13!
Do you still own the album, is the question
Mike: no! well, I’ve got a huge CD collection so I have no idea. As far as surprising things goes that I currently listen to, I would say Brad Paisley. I like him.
Nick: Dave Matthews Band. But that’s because they have the sickest drummer that I’ve ever seen.
Zack: Bone Thugs n Harmony

What’s more crucial for developing new sounds? Jamming on stage or studio time?
Kenny, Adam, Mike: studio, probably
Nick: I think personally, jamming together brings out more ideas
Adam: They both bring so many different and good things to the table but it’s studio that counts the most
Kenny: I feel like jamming on stage is more honing. We jam a little bit on stage but most of the time it’s, like, set already

How meticulous are you guys in studio? Do you write on tour?
Adam: It’s all in studio. There’s a lot of time when we make different versions of things and twisting something inside out. Discovering how some sounds go and splicing things and stuff.
Are you guys production tech savvy?
Kenny: Adam is pretty savvy
Adam: Me and Mike went to school for it in Ohio

Do you guys have any music-related ambitions other than being in the band? You guys have your own record label right?
Adam: Yeah we’re all involved but Mike’s kind of the head of it. It’s called Terpsikhore
Ok, so the label and production stuff. Anything else?
Kenny: I teach music. At a private music education facility called Cary in North Carolina
What do you teach?
Kenny: Mostly guitar. Some…a little, tiny bit of piano to beginners. And composition.

The new EP is very lush and tropical. What caused you guys to go off track from your previous, experimental sound?
Adam: I thought it was more experimental, for us. I don’t think of it in terms of wowing anyone else. More of wowing what we did before. Doing something different. It’s exotic for us.
Kenny: I think that the main thing is that a lot people think that experimental has to do with the production and recording style but I think that the new music is quite experimental in terms of arrangement and actual composition
Mike: From the first full length album to the second full length there is a pretty big transition there that a lot of people took part of, not just the production quality. It’s Adam’s preference and pur preference that our sound is good-sounding. Our whole first album was recorded with two kinds of mikes. It has a very dim, like, homemade vibe that people really got into that is a really popular trend in music now period. That lo-fi sound. Our first album came out like that sort of on accident. The second album is much brighter and you can hear everything in a much wider range and that kind of threw people off. I think with this EP, it’s like the first step towards collapsing those two approaches. We’re still going hi-fi but it’s still layered and a little bit out of control.
It’s very pretty.
Adam: Thank you. That’s a compliment in so many ways. Like that you’re saying that it’s pretty production-wise.
Mike: Not a lot of bands seem to be striving for really good sounds. We’re not going in any direction that the general trend of indie music is going in. Whether that will serve us or go against us remains to be seen. We believe that what you record is your imprint and that’s what will be around forever so it’s better to try to make it big in sound.

There’s a track on the new album, "Turncloaking", that reminds me of Radiohead a little bit…early, guitar Radiohead…was that intentional?
Adam: no, but that’s great!
Mike: And I would agree with you
Thom Yorke has come to be revered as almost a g-d like figure in music. Do you think anyone else in the music community, big or small, deserves a similar status?
Nick: Michael McDonald…he was the lead singer of the Doobie Brothers. Definitely a g-d to me
Anna: probably the guys from our favourite bands
Kenny: This is just me, because it’s the musician I’ve been obsessing over recently, but I think that Joanna Newsom is gonna have that kind of status at some point
Anna: David Byrne has g-d status
Mike: Brian Eno too. I dunno if we’re only talking about front men here, but still
Kenny: Rob Thomas…no! I’m joking! Don’t write that down. I DO NOT LIKE ROB THOMAS. Do you see my face?!

Are there any Annuals songs that you don’t like to play anymore?
Anna: We have different opinions on that. I don’t like to play “Confessor”. I’m just bored of playing it.
Zack: For me it’s “Fair”. I love the song on record so much…it’s one of my favourites but live, it never clicked for me, personally
Mike: It changes for me…I’ll like a song recorded and I won’t like it live or vice versa.
Nick: As far as songs we’ve been playing forever…”Brother” and “Hot Night Hounds”. They’re just the two songs we play every night
Do you all agree that you like playing new songs better than old songs?
Collectively: yeah
Kenny: I think that’s the same for every band, really.
Nick: There’s probably a few old ones that I wish we still played. “River Run” was one…”Father” we used to play all of the time. There’s a bunch of really heavy drum bass songs that we just don’t play anymore…
Kenny: Like “Around Your Neck”
You’ve been quiet, Adam
Adam: I was deliberating about the question.
Did you come up with anything?
Adam: “Chase You Off”, definitely
Anna: I knew it!
Anything you wish you played more?
Adam: “River Run” would be awesome to play again. “Wake”. I really wanna play “Wake” again. But all of these songs we know play occasionally, just not on this tour so much, or the one before it. I’m thinking about a lot of the songs we don’t play anymore and a lot of the time, it’s not a terrible thing that we don’t play them
There aren’t any songs that you guys have never played, are there?
Adam: There’s a couple
Zack: “The Tape”
Adam: “Mother, Mama”
Is there a reason?
Adam: We never got around to it
Mike: They weren’t as requested
Nick: Did we ever play “Talking” live?
Kenny: No. Nor have we played “The Giving Tree” live
Adam: Turncloaking. We haven’t rehearsed that one yet
Kenny: I love all of our songs but I really don’t like playing “Brother” anymore. It’s just boring for me. Not the song itself, just playing it live.

Do you guys have any associations with certain music? Songs which draw up specific memories or times?
Kenny: almost every song you listen to can conjure up a memory of some sort
Any songs that are extra special to you guys personally?
Adam: Can we say the song and not the situation? What’s that one called…I don’t do song titles, I do track numbers. The last song on Radiohead’s Kid A
Kenny: “Motion Picture Soundtrack”
Anna: Madeleine Peyroux “Careless Love”
Kenny: American Football. I don’t have very many albums or groups that bring me back to any specific point in time but American Football’s self titled album just is the most nostalgic thing.
Adam: I kind of want to change mine now. Like, whew. Every time I put that on these days, there has to be at least one tear.
Mike: I think a good one is The Soft Bulletin by The Flaming Lips. That complete whole album.
What does that remind you of?
Mike: Playing with the Flaming Lips.
Did you guys tour with them?
Nick: a couple of festivals and local things
Mike: We played three shows in direct support for them...

What would you say sets you guys apart from other bands these days?
Nick: Our fashion sense
Kenny: I think, what Mike was talking about earlier, like the whole striving toward a high fi sound type of thing
Adam: We’ve always tried to record everything as well as we can
Kenny: I don’t think it’s too terribly a weird thing but it’s just not the trend now. We’ve always liked high fidelity
Anna: We’re just the shit.
Mike: There are some things that used to set us apart that don’t anymore because they’ve caught on. I would say…not that we’re one of the first bands to play with two drum kits or anything like that, but just in terms of the kind of music that we play. I mean, our front man is a drummer…that was his first instrument and our guitar player plays drums. So we’ve always had two thirds of our band on stage start doing a drum circle together. In the middle of some of our songs there will be very heavy percussion sections.
Adam: *laughs* Yes. We definitely need more hippie fans

Black Keys' 6th LP hits stores today

don't forget to go out and pick up a copy of Brothers. you can read my thoughts on it HERE and bide your time with a new video below

new Ryan Adams merch finally available

I love Ryan Adams and Chuck Klosterman so much that I tend to forgive their obsessions with metal music--but neither of them can ever seem to shut up about it. if you guys can remember, Orion should be Ryan Adam's metal masterpiece.

you can preorder it HERE, it has been pressed in very limited quantities so don't wait.

movie trailer: I Need That Record

this looks very cool, cheers to Nate for the head's up!

I Need That Record: The Death (or Possible Survival) of The Independent Record Store

Starring: Thurston Moore, Mike Watt, Ian Mackaye, Noam Chomsky, Legs McNeil, Glenn Branca, Lenny Kaye (Patti Smith Group), Chris Frantz (Talking Heads, Tom Tom Club), Pat Carney (Black Keys), BP Helium (Of Montreal), and Patterson Hood (Drive-By Truckers)!

The Strokes Post #444

Tuesday, May 18, 2010

The Strokes Post #443

new video: Mark Ronson - Circuit Breaker

like whoa. I was just transported into the time of yesteryear with ACTUAL ANALOG VIDEO GAMES.

Ronson's new album, Record Collection is due out this September

Tokyo Police Club - "Champ Championship" Contest + tour dates

I am currently listening to TPC's sophomore LP, Champ, and it is absolutely fantastic. expect a review around the release date (8 June)

in support of their new record and tour, the Canadian band has the following to offer:

“Challenge us to something. Anything. Ping pong. Baking. Mario. Nerf guns. Hockey. Unicycling. Catching grapes in your mouth. You name it. When we come to your town on tour we'll make it happen. This summer, it's on.”

Fans can enter their ideas at Winners will have access to tickets, merchandise, etc. and the chance to hang with the guys while competing in whatever activity they submitted.

tour dates:

Jun 2, 2010 Ram’s Head Live (with Passion Pit) – Baltimore, MD
Jun 3, 2010 9:30 Club (with Passion Pit) – Washington, DC
Jun 7, 2010 The Norva (with Passion Pit) – Norfolk, VA
Jun, 8, 2010 The National (With Passion Pit) Richmond, VA
Jun 9, 2010 The Tabernacle (with Passion Pit) - Atlanta, GA
Jun 11, 2010 Bonnaroo - Manchester, TN
Jun 12, 2010 Club at Firestone (with Passion Pit) - Orlando, FL
Jun 13, 2010 The FIllmore (with Passion Pit) - Miami Beach, FL
Jun 14, 2010 The Ritz Ybor (with Passion Pit) - Tampa, FL
Jun 16, 2010 House of Blues (with Passion Pit) - New Orleans, LA
Jun 17, 2010 Warehouse Live (with Passion Pit) - Houston, TX
Jun 18, 2010 Stubb's (with Passion Pit) - Austin, TX
Jun 19, 2010 Stubb's (with Passion Pit) - Austin, TX
Jun 21, 2010 Palladium Ballroom (with Passion Pit) - Dallas, TX
Jun 23, 2010 The Pageant (with Passion Pit) - St. Louis, MO
Jun 25, 2010 Royal Oak Music Theater (with Passion PIt) - Royal Oak, MI
Jun 27, 2010 Mann Center (with Passion Pit) - Philadelphia, PA
Jun 29, 2010 Prospect Park Bandshell (with Passion Pit) - Brooklyn, NY
Jun 30, 2010 Governor's Island (with Passion Pit) - New York, NY

headlining tour:

July 23 Nod Experiment Festival – Jackson, MI
July 24 Grog – Cleveland, OH
July 25 Town Ball Room – Buffalo, NY
July 27 Black Cat – Washington, DC
July 28 The Basement – Columbus, OH
July 29 The Vogue – Indianapolis, IN
July 31 Record Bar – Kansas City, KS
Aug 1 Slowdown – Omaha, NE
Aug 3 Bluebird – Denver, CO
Aug 4 In The Venue – Salt Lake City
Aug 5 Beauty Bar – Las Vegas, NV
Aug 7 Plush – Tuscan, AZ
Aug 8 Casbah – San Diego, CA
Aug 12 El Rey – Los Angeles, CA
Aug 15 Aladdin – Portland, OR
Aug 16 Neumos - Seattle, WA
Aug 19 Varsity – Minneapolis, MN
Aug 20 Metro – Chicago, IL

Monday, May 17, 2010

The Henry Clay People on Daytrotter!

I love it when Daytrotter catches onto my favourite bands

HEAD ON OVER to read the article and download the tracks

new song: Blur - Fool's Day

Blur - Fool's Day [mp3]

this was released as a 7" on record store day but I only just heard it a couple of days ago via TND's podcast.

the cadence of this song is so slow and sweet as cotton candy. it's like a stroll through the old neighborhood, but with all the right beats.

new video: Free Energy - Bang Pop

Bang Pop

oh high school. how I don't miss you.

The Strokes Post #442