Radiohead just surprised fans with their latest project. And no, it’s not a new album. It’s instead an app because there is always an app for that.
U2? Radiohead? David Bowie? All viable options for a band teetering on the edge of experimentation for their upcoming sixth album.
Whether it’s mellowing with age or the lack of pressure on a side project, one thing is certain: this has not been your average press cycle for Atom For Peace. We chronicle the increasingly absurd timeline.
Thom Yorke and his Atoms for Peace collaborator, producer Nigel Godrich, decided to pull their music from the site as a way to bring light to what they feel is Spotify’s flawed business model.
Released on Tuesday, April 9, Avril Lavigne’s new single, “Here’s To Never Going Up” reveals something that may have been heretofore unknown about the singer: she’s a Radiohead fan.
Their first collaboration was a funky “Party” off 4, but Beyoncé and André 3000 are teaming up now for a cover.
Radiohead frontman Thom Yorke is a man of few interviews, rarely giving the press access to his innermost musings and creating an air of mystery often missing from modern artists in this social network-driven era.
The musically-driven Fox show Glee has built its reputation on doing big, flashy cover versions of a wide range of popular songs. From dedicating an entire episode to Britney Spears to classic show tunes to My Chemical Romance, the show has shown no fear in tackling music of any genre or time period.
Matthis Vlot is a new breed of video editor. Rearranging words from popular film and TV shows, he syncs them to music, creating entirely new experiences known as “supercuts.”
Often proving to be a socially conscious individual, Radiohead frontman Thom Yorke recently expressed his discomfort at the thought that businessmen and politicians not only enjoy his music, but may actually embrace it. Despite having penned a song about the untimely death of David Kelly, a British weapons expert, the singer is not quick to mix music with politics.