“I don’t think that having a photograph with someone means you agree with everything they say.”
Mumford And Sons
All I need, indeed.
Mumford & Sons have moved on from the banjos, entering a rockier phase of their career, but it turns out they also have a pop past that nobody knows about. On Jimmy Kimmel Live, Kimmel revealed a documentary of his hidden history with Mumford & Sons as a ’90s boy band called Mumtown. Their biggest
Mumford & Sons are currently on tour in North America showing-off their new banjo-less album Wilder Mind, dropping a handful of covers along the way. So far they have put their spin on The Offspring’s Walla Walla, The Beatles’ With A Little Help From My Friends, Neil Young’s Harvest and Eurythmics’ Sweet Dreams. The latter
I mean yeah, they’re playing electric guitars now, and the heavy double bass stomping and single kick has been replaced by proper drum kits, but this clickbait fever declaring ‘MUMFORD AND SONS ARE CHANGING GENRE” isn’t really all that novel. You can hear the folk in this new ‘rock’, and retrospectively their older material is
Turns out Byron Bay boys In Hearts Wake known how to rock a banjo, or at least look comfortable holding one. In what appears to be celebration of the news that their recently released third studio album Skydancer is closing in on Mumford & Sons new release Wilder Mind on the ARIA album charts, In
Everyone’s favourite banjo totally rockin’ electric guitar slingers and purveyors of overtly sincere folk rock stadium-ready radio rock are clearly in the throes of a fully fledged identity crisis. By now it should be common knowledge that Mumford & Sons have “gone electric” for their forthcoming album, Wilder Mind. But it seems that the musical