the short story project


john wilson

[^Download~Mp3@] Royal Blood Typhoons Album Download Free

[^Download~Mp3@] Royal Blood Typhoons Zip Album Download Free. Hey guys if you are a big fan of Royal Blood and want to download his latest album Typhoons, then here you are at the right place. For free download go to the link given below.




British rock duo Royal Blood have released ‘Typhoons,’ the title track from their upcoming album set for release on April 30th.  After two UK #1 albums, 2 million album sales, and an array of international acclaim Royal Blood returned last year with their first instalment from the upcoming album ‘Trouble’s Coming‘. The track received 20 million streams, a premiere as Annie Mac’s Hottest Record, and a run on Radio 1’s A-list. It landed on the cover of Spotify’s flagship global rock playlist ROCK THIS and earned alternative radio support and media attention across the globe.

‘Typhoons’ is a slick fuzz-filled anthem swarmed in the swaggered rock bravado Royal Blood do so well. Dripping in strut-worthy panache, the track kicks off with Mike Kerr’s slinky riffage which meanders through Ben Thatcher’s agile drumming. Kerr sings about being trapped and lost within his mind, “My thoughts becoming parasites. That live to keep me terrified”. His luring vocals slip into sweet falsetto for the mammoth chorus as the track spirals into the controlled chaos Royal Blood are know for.

The duo gloss their raging rock in disco hue’s while the groove infested rhythm brazenly shimmers through the tracks heavy rhythmic stomps and biting hi-hats. Royal Blood has taken the volcanic energy of their self-titled debut, refined it down with a sprinkle of dance-rock to lighten the mix, to create a thrilling swagger-soaked banger. The duo have created an intense, luring number ready for repeat plays. Looking forward to the new album.

Royal Blood have shared the video for new single and album title track ‘Typhoons’, a song that they say is about “being lost in your own thoughts”. Check out our video interview with frontman Mike Kerr above.

After launching their third album with lead single ‘Trouble’s Coming‘, last week saw the Brighton rock duo share follow-up ‘Typhoons‘ – a track that sees Kerr face up to “dark spells” in his mind, and find a bright and hopeful route out.

“With the subject matter of this song, it brought a lot of the themes of the record together,” Kerr told NME. “A lot of the songs on album tackle this idea of being lost in your own thoughts, and how consuming that can really be. I think ‘Typhoons’ made it really clear that when a thought or an idea takes over, you are lost in that. It does feel like it can go on forever, but it’s also about knowing that it can’t go on forever. It’s not permanent – it can’t be.”

He continued: “I think that’s just part of being a human being. I think everyone can get lost in their own mind, and they can have dark spells in their own mind. I’ve experienced them, you’ve experienced them, we all have. I wanted to write a song that recognised them, but was also uplifting and empowering – knowing that if you are going through that, it will end at some point. It will pass.”

The new video was directed by  Quentin Deronzier (famed for his work with Drake and Kanye West) and sees Kerr and drummer Ben Thatcher playing around a whirlwind of fans before a stormy London skyline.

“It’s pretty literal, but it was another way of demonstrating that violent and cyclical never-ending storm,” said Kerr. “It also felt like a good excuse for us to be playing in the middle of it as well. Without live shows, it felt important to be performing and for us to at least feel like we could be a part of it.

“In a way, the reason we make records is to go out and play live shows. To have that taken away feels strange. Weirdly, as a result of what’s going on right now, I feel like it made a much better record.”

In years gone, Royal Blood‘s dirty breed of garage rock seemed fresh. Their 2014 self-titled album had a lot of promise, not least considering bassist and frontman Mike Kerr’s inventive setup. But, like their 2017 sophomore album, ‘Typhoons’ drags the duo’s sound even further into tedium, combining their played-out cock-rock with a poppier non-polish.

The production on this new cut is very lacking. Like the previous ‘Trouble’s Coming’, Kerr’s bass tone (which, at its best, has sounded growling and electric with fuzz) is utterly compressed and tinny. The wimpy hiss of it here barely holds a candle to tracks from their debut, or even something like Nothing But Thieves’ record from last year. It gets annoying really fast. This is not helped by Ben Thatcher’s drums, whose genuine punch is killed by a flat mix, nor the songwriting, which sounds like a Foals B-side or a diluted version of what Queens of the Stone Age were trying on Villains. The song’s aiming-for-climactic bridge even features instrumentation that frustratingly falls out of time around the 2:40 mark.

In general, the Brighton duo aim here for a snappier, more dance-leaning tune. At the very least, the cut isn’t trying to do what it can’t: the lyrics are boilerplate, the riff-rock standard and the melodies exactly what you’d expect. The post-chorus’ chromatic bass run sounds at least a bit dramatic, and it’s always nice to see a band who try to wear new skin and develop their sound. Unfortunately, ‘Typhoons’ is in one ear and out the other.