Along the same lines is “Go In”, with features a rudimentary bassline combined with simple piano chords and light percussion with cooing, fluttering vocals and a guitar that quietly doubles the melody.
Other tracks find the band experimenting with acoustic guitar textures (the quiet “Teese”), piano ballads (the sad, longing closer “Son”), and synth-pop (the moody, chirpy “Drive”).
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That solid-as-a-rock rhythm section once again allows the vocal melody to float prettily over the top of the song without having to be particularly hooky.
The band throws in another just-catchy-enough guitar line to fill things out and Warpaint starts sounding like it’s going to be a smashing collection of dark, rhythmic rock that is neither guitar nor vocal driven.
Four calendar years have passed since the Los Angeles quartet’s critically acclaimed debut, The Fool, was a buzzed-about blog favorite, and it’s been two years since the band did any significant, non-festival-based touring.
That’s a long time to test the attention spans of an online indie music community that thrives on shouting “First! With Pitchfork still including the announcements of imminent release dates of the debut albums of bands you’ve never heard of in their “news” column, will the indie music criterati still care about a band that hasn’t been a “next big thing” since mid-2011?
Emily Kokal (vocals, guitar), Theresa Wayman (vocals, guitar), Jenny Lee Lindberg (bass, backing vocals), Shannyn Sossamon (drums, 2004-08), Josh Klinghoffer (drums, 2007), David Orlando (drums, 2007-09), Stella Mozgawa (drums, keyboards, backing vocals, 2009-present) Advertisers are not allowed to run annoying ads on RYM.
You can use this form to report problematic or annoying ads.While Kokal’s ethereal vocals and the rest of the band’s harmonies provide a compelling melody to the song, it’s really the rhythm section’s groove combined with the simple guitar riff that drives “Keep It Healthy.” Third track and first single “Love Is to Die” mines similar territory, as Mozgawa’s stick clicks push the opening of the song.Then she immediately locks in to Lindberg’s bassline once she starts playing her kit.Of course, confounding expectations has been part of Warpaint’s m.o. And so when the band convened to make their third studio album, , they shared a common goal: to make a faster, dance-oriented record.“We’ve always had this really jammy, high-energy live show compared to some of our records,” Kokal says. We didn’t want to take away from the emotion or the core feeling of what our band is all about—which I don’t even think we could take out if we wanted, because it is who we are—but we wanted to bump the speed up and have a little bit more fun.” Warpaint spent only four months in the studio making , the quickest they’ve ever made a record.“We have a tendency to over-marinate on certain ideas,” Mozgawa says.