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Turn Blue

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iTunes Review

From the spacey opener "Weight of Love," which pulls out a grandiose Pink Floyd-style guitar solo before the vocal even starts, it's clear that The Black Keys are thinking big. The album's '70s classic rock vibe gives the Keys a bigger, more cosmic sound, while studio wizard Danger Mouse wraps electronic swirls around Dan Auerbach's mountain of guitars. And just when we're into the psychedelic groove, the soulful strut of "Gotta Get Away" proves the duo's roadhouse R&B roots are still right there.

Customer Reviews

It's Still There

Beneath the synth and extra bass, the grittiness of their past albums is still there. Love how they evolved with each album, and I feel like we as fans should evolve with them. Listen to The Big Come Up and follow until Fever. Then you'll appreciate them more. Can't wait for the album!

I love the new album

I like that it's different than their other work. They can't do the same thing for every album, that would get old!!!

Pretty Good

I like the sound of it, it's a big change from their usual music.

I think that if Pink Floyd was still a band, this is the kind of stuff they would make.

Biography

Formed: 2001 in Akron, OH

Genre: Alternative

Years Active: '00s, '10s

It's too facile to call the Black Keys counterparts of the White Stripes: they share several surface similarities -- their names are color-coded, they hail from the Midwest, they're guitar-and-drum blues-rock duos -- but the Black Keys are their own distinct thing, a tougher, rougher rock band with a purist streak that never surfaced in the Stripes. But that's not to say that the Black Keys are blues traditionalists: even on their 2002 debut, The Big Come Up, they covered the Beatles' psychedelic...
Full Bio