With each release Twickenham indie-rockers Mystery Jets have distanced themselves further and further from the sounds of their danceable debut Making Dens. It’s a trend that started with 2008’s Brit-pop tinged chartbuster Twenty One and that continues in unashamedly upfront manner on their expansive fifth full-length Curve of the Earth. The Mystery Jets first offering since
The Fat As Butter sideshows continue to flow in thick and fast. Today it has been announced that UK lads Mystery Jets will be spreading the love throughout the East Coast, announcing headlining dates to coinside with their Newcastle festival appearance. Their return to Australia comes hand in hand with their latest release Radlands, the
Radlands is the fourth full length record in six years for the English workhorse indie band Mystery Jets. A band often associated with love songs and pop melodies, the last two records’ titles alone, Twenty One and Serotonin, give the impression of uplifting and carefree music.
Like many before them, British indie-rockers Mystery Jets travelled to the land of stars and stripes in an attempt to record an intelligent and mature sounding record.
Some sad news for fans of UK indie darlings the Mystery Jets as Kai Fish announces his departure from the band.
This album reaches its peak at track 2, ‘Young Love’, with it’s light happiness, sparky rhythm and zesty lyrics that the rest of the album doesn’t even come close to. The CD soon descends into the same hum-drum rock that has been spurting out everywhere for decades. However Twenty One does possess one element that