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iTunes Review

Personal tragedies and years of relentless touring took their toll on Arish Ahmad Khan and his psychedelic R&B ensemble. Khan entered therapy, was forced to start from square one, and spent time as part of a duo. But with Idle No More, the manic horn sections, the raw garage sounds, the psychedelic freakouts, and the anything-goes party vibe course through “Luckiest Man,” where it feels as if the last five years never elapsed. “Better Luck Next Time” jangles guitars in the verses and blares horns in the chorus, and it slows to a near-break before cruising through the final minute. There’s a political undertone, and the album title is a nod to an indigenous Canadian movement—but mostly the fighting spirit is used to motivate these folks to kick out the jams while they can. Khan even hits a gorgeous and wobbly falsetto for the ballad “Darkness”; it's further proof that energy and authenticity mean more than manicured performances where every note is pitch-perfect.

Customer Reviews

FINALLY!!

cant wait!!! saw these guys sept 2012 and have been waiting ever since!! long live King Khan!!

Awesome

Saw the King in Amsterdam last week. Blew me away. Party vide for sure.

Biography

Genre: Alternative

Years Active: '00s, '10s

A Canadian of Indian descent who resides much of the time in Berlin, King Khan emerged as one of the most colorful and exciting performers in the indie underground of the early 2000s. Khan and his backing band the Shrines deliver classic soul and funk with hints of garage punk attitude and free jazz abandon. His spectacular live show is like a soul revue at CBGB, and his albums translate the energy of those shows perfectly, while also allowing for a nice dose of studiocraft...
Full Bio