Rizzle Kicks

Top Albums by Rizzle Kicks


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Formed: 2008 (6 years ago)


Biography

Platinum selling duo Rizzle Kicks whose provocative new single “Lost Generation” is set to inject a much needed blast of their signature irrepressible pop back into the UK charts, release their hugely anticipated new album “Roaring 20s” on September 2nd 2013 through Island Records. Jordan and Harley stormed the UK’s charts and hearts in 2011 with the release of their hit packed debut album “Stereo Typical”, and this new record should see them cement their position as one of the most inspiring and refreshing acts to emerge from Britain in recent years.
Roaring 20s was mostly created in ... Read more

Platinum selling duo Rizzle Kicks whose provocative new single “Lost Generation” is set to inject a much needed blast of their signature irrepressible pop back into the UK charts, release their hugely anticipated new album “Roaring 20s” on September 2nd 2013 through Island Records. Jordan and Harley stormed the UK’s charts and hearts in 2011 with the release of their hit packed debut album “Stereo Typical”, and this new record should see them cement their position as one of the most inspiring and refreshing acts to emerge from Britain in recent years.
Roaring 20s was mostly created in Shepherd's Bush, West London, in the tiny home studio of Stereo Typical producer Ant Whiting (British producer/song-writer/mixer whose career began with ground-breaking work on M.I.A's debut Anular). The album opens with This Means War, a rumination on dismissive teachers and estate life rivalries, before launching into current single “Lost Generation”, on the one hand a glorious rousing pop song, on the other a bristling and incisive take on reality TV. Other standouts include future single “Skip To The Good Bit” featuring the unmistakeable riff from EMF's “Unbelievable”, the Fatboy Slim-produced “Put Your 2's Up” - listen out for actor Dominic West sounding like he’s never sounded before, and “Lunatic”, featuring Jordan's mum on vocals.
“Roaring 20s” is a pin-sharp picture of life in your twenties which also reflects the historical Roaring 20s. The album title sprang from Jordan's obsession with the 1920s, a lifelong film buff besotted with Woody Allen's romantic fantasy Midnight In Paris (2011), Stephen Fry's Bright Young Things (2003) and the lives of Earnest Hemingway, Gertrude Stein and F. Scott Fitzgerald. “I was fascinated by the idea that before the 1920s there were Victorians,” he explains. “The change of a woman from wearing corsets to becoming a flapper girl. It was like the metropolitan cities of the world went from black and white to colour. Gay people started arriving. Black people started performing to white people. White people didn't mind black people so much. There was more of a free spirit. And that directly correlates with human age. If you say 1914 to 1918 was World War I and put that into the context of a human life, 14 to 18 is end of GCSE's, you're just becoming legal, hormones have all kicked it, I'd definitely describe it as a war, trying to get a job, all this shit kicks off. Then you get into the roaring 1920s and that whole mentality is very reflective of what it's like in your 20s, the time to have fun. The punch-line being that after the 20s is the 30s, the great depression, and people always whinge about turning 30! So it's a parallel. Music could be seen as being black and white and we're dipping some colour into it. We're the personification of the 1920s.”

This biography was provided by the artist or their representative.

Platinum selling duo Rizzle Kicks whose provocative new single “Lost Generation” is set to inject a much needed blast of their signature irrepressible pop back into the UK charts, release their hugely anticipated new album “Roaring 20s” on September 2nd 2013 through Island Records. Jordan and Harley stormed the UK’s charts and hearts in 2011 with the release of their hit packed debut album “Stereo Typical”, and this new record should see them cement their position as one of the most inspiring and refreshing acts to emerge from Britain in recent years.
Roaring 20s was mostly created in Shepherd's Bush, West London, in the tiny home studio of Stereo Typical producer Ant Whiting (British producer/song-writer/mixer whose career began with ground-breaking work on M.I.A's debut Anular). The album opens with This Means War, a rumination on dismissive teachers and estate life rivalries, before launching into current single “Lost Generation”, on the one hand a glorious rousing pop song, on the other a bristling and incisive take on reality TV. Other standouts include future single “Skip To The Good Bit” featuring the unmistakeable riff from EMF's “Unbelievable”, the Fatboy Slim-produced “Put Your 2's Up” - listen out for actor Dominic West sounding like he’s never sounded before, and “Lunatic”, featuring Jordan's mum on vocals.
“Roaring 20s” is a pin-sharp picture of life in your twenties which also reflects the historical Roaring 20s. The album title sprang from Jordan's obsession with the 1920s, a lifelong film buff besotted with Woody Allen's romantic fantasy Midnight In Paris (2011), Stephen Fry's Bright Young Things (2003) and the lives of Earnest Hemingway, Gertrude Stein and F. Scott Fitzgerald. “I was fascinated by the idea that before the 1920s there were Victorians,” he explains. “The change of a woman from wearing corsets to becoming a flapper girl. It was like the metropolitan cities of the world went from black and white to colour. Gay people started arriving. Black people started performing to white people. White people didn't mind black people so much. There was more of a free spirit. And that directly correlates with human age. If you say 1914 to 1918 was World War I and put that into the context of a human life, 14 to 18 is end of GCSE's, you're just becoming legal, hormones have all kicked it, I'd definitely describe it as a war, trying to get a job, all this shit kicks off. Then you get into the roaring 1920s and that whole mentality is very reflective of what it's like in your 20s, the time to have fun. The punch-line being that after the 20s is the 30s, the great depression, and people always whinge about turning 30! So it's a parallel. Music could be seen as being black and white and we're dipping some colour into it. We're the personification of the 1920s.”

This biography was provided by the artist or their representative.

Platinum selling duo Rizzle Kicks whose provocative new single “Lost Generation” is set to inject a much needed blast of their signature irrepressible pop back into the UK charts, release their hugely anticipated new album “Roaring 20s” on September 2nd 2013 through Island Records. Jordan and Harley stormed the UK’s charts and hearts in 2011 with the release of their hit packed debut album “Stereo Typical”, and this new record should see them cement their position as one of the most inspiring and refreshing acts to emerge from Britain in recent years.
Roaring 20s was mostly created in Shepherd's Bush, West London, in the tiny home studio of Stereo Typical producer Ant Whiting (British producer/song-writer/mixer whose career began with ground-breaking work on M.I.A's debut Anular). The album opens with This Means War, a rumination on dismissive teachers and estate life rivalries, before launching into current single “Lost Generation”, on the one hand a glorious rousing pop song, on the other a bristling and incisive take on reality TV. Other standouts include future single “Skip To The Good Bit” featuring the unmistakeable riff from EMF's “Unbelievable”, the Fatboy Slim-produced “Put Your 2's Up” - listen out for actor Dominic West sounding like he’s never sounded before, and “Lunatic”, featuring Jordan's mum on vocals.
“Roaring 20s” is a pin-sharp picture of life in your twenties which also reflects the historical Roaring 20s. The album title sprang from Jordan's obsession with the 1920s, a lifelong film buff besotted with Woody Allen's romantic fantasy Midnight In Paris (2011), Stephen Fry's Bright Young Things (2003) and the lives of Earnest Hemingway, Gertrude Stein and F. Scott Fitzgerald. “I was fascinated by the idea that before the 1920s there were Victorians,” he explains. “The change of a woman from wearing corsets to becoming a flapper girl. It was like the metropolitan cities of the world went from black and white to colour. Gay people started arriving. Black people started performing to white people. White people didn't mind black people so much. There was more of a free spirit. And that directly correlates with human age. If you say 1914 to 1918 was World War I and put that into the context of a human life, 14 to 18 is end of GCSE's, you're just becoming legal, hormones have all kicked it, I'd definitely describe it as a war, trying to get a job, all this shit kicks off. Then you get into the roaring 1920s and that whole mentality is very reflective of what it's like in your 20s, the time to have fun. The punch-line being that after the 20s is the 30s, the great depression, and people always whinge about turning 30! So it's a parallel. Music could be seen as being black and white and we're dipping some colour into it. We're the personification of the 1920s.”

This biography was provided by the artist or their representative.

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