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Oh No

21 customer reviews

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Amazon's OK Go Store

Music

Image of album by OK Go

Photos

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Biography

Formed as a quartet in Chicago in 1998 and relocated to Los Angeles three years later, OK Go (Damian Kulash, Tim Nordwind, Dan Konopka, Andy Ross) have spent their career in a steady state of transformation. The four songs of the all-new Upside Out EP represent the first preview of Hungry Ghosts, due out in the fall on the band’s own Paracadute. This is the band’s fourth ... Read more in Amazon's OK Go Store

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for 15 albums, 8 photos, discussions, and more.

Product details

  • Audio CD (27 Feb. 2006)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: Angel
  • ASIN: B000ADWD4I
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  MP3 Download
  • Average Customer Review: 4.8 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (21 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 36,974 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

1. Invincible
2. Do What You Want
3. Here It Goes Again
4. A Good Idea at the Time
5. Oh Lately It's So Quiet
6. It's A Disaster
7. A Million Ways
8. No Sign Of Life
9. Let It Rain
10. Crash the Party
11. Television, Television
12. Maybe, This Time
13. The House Wins

Product Description

Ok Go ~ Oh No

Customer Reviews

4.8 out of 5 stars
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

4 of 4 people found the following review helpful By Amazon Customer on 18 Sept. 2006
Format: Audio CD
Ok Go are guaranteed to melt even the stoniest heart. This album is a real gem - the first one's good too! - highly recommended. If you like Weezer, or any good American guitar-led rock/pop, you'll love this!

Highlights are Here It Goes Again, and A Million Ways - don't forget to check out their home-made videos on YouTube! I also loved The House Wins.

Honestly, this CD is *well* worth a tenner of your hard-earned cash. Buy it!
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7 of 8 people found the following review helpful By Mark Thomas VINE VOICE on 4 Nov. 2006
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
Oh No, the second album from Chicago-based foursome OK Go, is a splendid affair. The first four tracks open the album in a raucous crash of pounding guitars and thumping drums. Track five - Oh Lately It's So Quiet - marks a shift in rhythm to a slightly smoother feel, after which energetic punk alternates with lighter, more considered material, before the last two tracks close the album in an unexpectedly reflective manner.

Parallels can be drawn with The Hives and The Vines; Oh No is packed with catchy, stomp along numbers and sharp lyrics which seize the ear and leave you with excerpts fixed in your mind long after the album finishes. There is just the right mix of racing, ballistic power rock and thoughtful, introspective harmonising to keep the interest running through the full forty-minute set of thirteen tracks.

In all, the band executes a glorious array of styles and demonstrate a capacity to provoke thought as well as energise and uplift. In fact, this album is almost too polished; too slickly produced and too tidy. It feels like a precise execution of musical and commercial nous - even the album notes are exactly calculated so that every inch of space is used and every band member photograph is unerringly in-keeping with the ruffling, arty style of this effort. It is a wonderful collection of memorable melodies and pompous, smashing rock eccentricity, and if they had deemed to fit to slide onto the CD the notoriously imaginative and creative videos to A Million Ways and Here It Goes Again, it would be even better.
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6 of 7 people found the following review helpful By "medievalhamster" on 11 Dec. 2005
Format: Audio CD
There are a great deal of unfair things in the world.The majority of the world's major pollutors are failing to comply with the Kyoto agreement, meaning global warming will eventually melt the polar ice caps, leading, unless we can find a method to abandon the planet which we have ruined and leave for a new one, to the eventual demise of the human race.
Perhaps more unfair than any of these facts is the continued lack of attention shown towards OK Go. While 'Get Over It' was a major success in the UK and the US, and the band's wonderful live shows win over audiences wherever they might choose to travel, the band still has to win major mainstream acceptance. This is all in spite of 'Oh No', an album which floats from high to dreamy high, on the band's own brand of fresh and catchy power-pop. This is music for the first day of summer, for running in the park, for watching clouds go by. And for this purpose, it is absolutely perfect.
Perhaps OK Go are more important to the world than the threat of global warming. Perhaps they aren't. Perhaps you think I'm being a little overblown comparing a simple band to the fate of the world. But then, if you think that, you've obviously never seen them dance.
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By EA Solinas HALL OF FAMETOP 500 REVIEWER on 27 Sept. 2005
Format: Audio CD
"You will go into a room together and you will rock."

So promises Tore Johansson, producer of OK Go's sophomore album, "Oh No." And the powerpop band actually manages to do just that: make people rock, with rollicking rockers laced with punk. If a few songs didn't strongly resemble other dancerock bands of the moment, it would be "invincible!"

The album kicks off with two of the best songs on it: the sinuous, muscular "Invincible" and energetic rock-stomp of "Do What You Want." These songs are catchy, rough and gloriously rock-y. Pretty good replay value too -- despite the oft-repeated phrase "come on come on!", vocalist Damian Kulash keeps the sound fresh. "When they finally come to destroy the Earth/they'll have to deal with you first/bet they won't be expectin' that!"

Until about the halfway point of the album, OK Go continues this energetic dancerock sound, churning out one excellent song after another. But it's followed by songs that are a B to the first few songs' A. The last half is not terrible by any stretch, but the second stretch of songs lack that explosive, muscular style in the first.

It's a credit to OK Go's dancerock capability that they can overcome the strong Franz Ferdinand vibes that permeate a few of the songs. They have a musical IT -- they have energy, solid riffs, and they have a vibrant style that makes their music even more entertaining.

Musically, they're very good and polished, with some very solid rock vibes matched up to some entertaining lyrics. They have actually become better since their debut album, downplaying the keyboard in favour of thick mats of guitar and bass. As a makeover, moving from powerpop to dancerock is a pretty inspired one.
Read more ›
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By A. F. B. Rømler on 7 Jun. 2007
Format: Audio CD
This is a great album!

I went to a concert of theirs about 1½ years ago without really knowing who they were, within the following week I had bought both their albums. Ok Go is an American band with a British sound, bringing together the best of both indierock worlds (as I find American indie a bit too soft, and British indie a bit too alternative at times!)

I also recommend their first album, though quite different in style and sound.

There is a lot more to Ok Go than their famous dance moves!
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