.

New Reviews: Patrick Stump's Solo Album Is 'Irrefutably Catchy'

Also: Stream new music by Coldplay, Jane's Addiction, Real Estate, M83, Bruno Mars and Tori Amos

October 18, 2011 9:15 AM ET
Patrick Stump, Soul Punk
Patrick Stump, Soul Punk
Island

In this week's slate of Rolling Stone reviews, Jody Rosen says that Soul Punk, the debut solo record from former Fall Out Boy frontman Patrick Stump, is one of "the most irrefutably catchy albums of 2011." Also, Josh Eells describes Coldplay's Mylo Xyloto as a "bear-hug record for a bear-market world," Jon Dolan pans Jane's Addiction's "sleepy" new album, The Great Escape Artist, and Will Hermes praises the "buttery harmonies" on Real Estate's Days.

ALBUMS

Patrick Stump - Soul Punk (stream full album)

Coldplay - Mylo Xyloto (stream one song)

Jane's Addiction - The Great Escape (stream one song)

M83 - Hurry Up, We're Dreaming (stream one song)

Real Estate - Days (stream one song)

Dum Dum Girls - Only in Dreams (stream one song)

John Doe - Keeper (stream one song)

Withered Hand - Good News (stream one song)

Terius Nash - 1977 (stream one song)

Tori Amos - Night of Hunters (stream one song)

Dan Zanes - Little Nut Tree (stream one song)

Wavves - Life Sux (stream one song)

SONGS

Bruno Mars "It Will Rain" (stream)

Bon Iver "With God on Our Side" (stream)

B.o.B. featuring Lil Wayne "Strange Clouds" (stream)

To read the new issue of Rolling Stone online, plus the entire RS archive: Click Here

prev
Music Main Next

blog comments powered by Disqus
Around the Web
Powered By ZergNet
Daily Newsletter

Get the latest RS news in your inbox.

Sign up to receive the Rolling Stone newsletter and special offers from RS and its
marketing partners.

X

We may use your e-mail address to send you the newsletter and offers that may interest you, on behalf of Rolling Stone and its partners. For more information please read our Privacy Policy.

Song Stories

“Whoomp! (There It Is)”

Tag Team | 1993

Cecil Glenn — a.k.a., "D.C." — was a cook at Magic City, a nude dance club in Atlanta, when he first heard women shout "Whoomp — there it is!" Inspired by the party chant, he and partner Steve "Roll'n" Gibson wrote a song around it. Undaunted by label rejections, they borrowed $2,500 from Glenn's parents and pressed 800 singles, which quickly sold out in the Atlanta area. A record deal came soon after. Glenn said the song was meant for positive partying. "If you're going to say 'Whoomp there it is,' and you're doing something negative, we'd rather it not have come out of your mouth."

More Song Stories entries »
 
www.expandtheroom.com