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Whatever People Say I Am, That's What I'm Not

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Download links and information about Whatever People Say I Am, That's What I'm Not by Arctic Monkeys. This album was released in 2006 and it belongs to Rock, Alternative Rock, Indie Rock, Alternative, Indie genres. It contains 26 tracks with total duration of 01:21:52 minutes.

Artist: Arctic Monkeys
Release date: 2006
Genre: Rock, Alternative Rock, Indie Rock, Alternative, Indie
Tracks: 26
Duration: 01:21:52
Buy on Amazon $9.49
Buy on iTunes $9.99
Buy on Music Bazaar €1.14

Tracks

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No. Title Length
1. The View From The Afternoon 3:38
2. I Bet You Look Good On The Dancefloor 2:53
3. Fake Tales Of San Francisco 2:57
4. Dancing Shoes 2:21
5. You Probably Couldn't See For The Lights But You Were Staring Straight At Me 2:10
6. Still Take You Home 2:53
7. Riot Van 2:14
8. Red Light Indicates Doors Are Secured 2:23
9. Mardy Bum 2:55
10. Perhaps Vampires Is A Bit Strong But? 4:28
11. When The Sun Goes Down 3:20
12. From The Ritz To The Rubble 3:13
13. A Certain Romance 5:31
14. The View From The Afternoon 3:38
15. I Bet You Look Good On The Dancefloor 2:53
16. Fake Tales Of San Francisco 2:57
17. Dancing Shoes 2:21
18. You Probably Couldn't See For The Lights But You Were Staring Straight At Me 2:10
19. Still Take You Home 2:53
20. Riot Van 2:14
21. Red Light Indicates Doors Are Secured 2:23
22. Mardy Bum 2:55
23. Perhaps Vampires Is A Bit Strong But? 4:28
24. When The Sun Goes Down 3:20
25. From The Ritz To The Rubble 3:13
26. A Certain Romance 5:31

Details

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Using the Internet and hijacking the dancefloor with tunes that suggested the stylistic merging of everything punk from the Clash and Jam to the Strokes and Libertines, the Arctic Monkeys signed to the hipster Domino label and released this collection, which became the fastest-selling debut album in the U.K. The group met with less fanfare in the U.S., but the band’s slices of post-punk, closely resembling the Strokes in its tersely delivered, rhythmically staggered style, grabbed critical attention and established the group as a formidable song-dominated ensemble. Their song titles indicate a cheeky intellect. “I Bet You Look Good On the Dancefloor” practically implores DJs to spin the track. “Dancing Shoes” is no disco cut, but another fangs-first punk attack. “You Probably Couldn’t See for the Lights But You Were Staring Straight At Me” ups the tempo even further. Yet despite all the obvious personality their attack is clearly that of a quartet working together for full effect.