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Album Review

Serotonin is Mystery Jets' third album for a third record label yet, a fact that speaks volumes about the difficulty the band seems to have in finding its path. Even if they remain hugely talented and each of their records is impeccably realized, one cannot help but feel that Mystery Jets may still be looking for their place in the world, both artistically and commercially. Legendary producer Chris Thomas is brought on board to reshuffle the deck, which seems a smart move considering that Mystery Jets are — as many bands of their time — musical chameleons with an encyclopedic obsession with pop history. Thomas has famously worked with Badfinger, Elton John, Roxy Music, and Pink Floyd, to name but a few, and Mystery Jets dutifully amalgamate all of the above, at one time or another, into the baroque pop of Serotonin. The result is a record of greater stylistic variety and sophistication than the punchier, instantly likable Twenty One. If that previous album was chock-full of potential hit singles, Serotonin is chock-full of ideas, often inside a single track. A case in point is the opener, "Alice Springs," a cinematic roller coaster more reminiscent of the swirling epics of Arcade Fire than the concise bounciness of Franz Ferdinand. The swooping "Lady Grey" and "Waiting on a Miracle" are also standouts. Credit goes to Mystery Jets for rarely sounding here like they're aping specific bands, but for creating a pop mosaic of their own by piling up their influences and crowning it with their signature vocal arrangements — which, at the end of the day, is what truly sets them apart from the rest of the crowd. Serotonin may offer less immediate pleasures than Twenty One, but it promises to reward repeated listening. It also proves that Mystery Jets are not mere retro revivalists but an eminently noteworthy British indie band restlessly looking for avenues to flex its creative muscle.

Customer Reviews


I have been a fan of Mystery Jets for over 3 years and have their previous 2 albums (Twenty One/Making Dens - both of which are amazing btw) and wasn't sure whether this one was going to live up to the other albums incredibly high standards - especially Twenty One which is my favourite - but I should never have doubted them for a second. It was amazing.

I went to an instore gig on the 5th July where they played a few tracks from their new album (I met them afterwards and they are the nicest guys ever and are all really sweet, polite, well-mannered and funny), and I found that when I went home and listened to the recorded versions, it just brought all the amazing memories of that night into focus and I loved the music even more.

Favourites on the album have to be:
Alice Springs
Flash A Hungry Smile
Show Me The Light
Dreaming Of Another World

But having said that, the whole album is incredible.
Buy it - I promise you wont regret it.


Pop album of the summer. Melodies tunes harmonies pure unadulterated joy. This in any real world should be huge probably won't be though. If people heard it they would love it.

Brilliant summer songs!

Even though it's nothing like albums one and two, I absolutely love Serotonin! Tracks such as 'Show Me the Light' and 'Flash a Hungry Smile' are so uptifting and I haven't been able to stop listening since buying it about a week ago. Definitely worth buying, both for faithful fans and curious first time buyers!


Formed: Eel Pie Island, Twickenham, Engla

Genre: Rock

Years Active: '00s, '10s

The Syd Barrett-worshiping indie outfit Mystery Jets formed in the early '90s when the group's shock-headed frontman, Blaine Harrison, was only 12. The band was initially called the Misery Jets, in honor of the Heathrow-bound jets that habitually roared over their native Eel Pie Island, but they changed their name when Blaine (who, again, was very young at the time) misspelled "misery." The Mystery Jets were essentially a family project, with Blaine on drums; Blaine's dad, Henry Harrison, on bass;...
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