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Where'd Your Weekend Go? by The Mowgli's

Album

Where'd Your Weekend Go?

The Mowgli's

Play on Napster

Album

Where'd Your Weekend Go?

The Mowgli's

Play on Napster
Released:
Label: Photo Finish Records LLC
On their fourth full-length, The Mowgli’s largely sever ties with their indie-folk roots and instead embrace hook-laden radio pop. Bringing in producer Mike Green (All Time Low, Paramore), the Los Angeles collective turn in a set that’s as bubbly as it is meticulously crafted. “Bad Thing” is a funky sing-along layered with tropical-flavored guitar licks and shimmering harmonies that fall somewhere between Grouplove and Glee. “Freakin’ Me Out” is cut from a similar cloth, though this time around the group inject punchy, power pop keys and a backbeat that pounces like a kitten high on catnip. One of the album’s few folk-centric moments, “Arms & Legs” is a touching ballad that serves as a brief bit of respite from the band’s big time pop moves. –Justin Farrar

About This Album

On their fourth full-length, The Mowgli’s largely sever ties with their indie-folk roots and instead embrace hook-laden radio pop. Bringing in producer Mike Green (All Time Low, Paramore), the Los Angeles collective turn in a set that’s as bubbly as it is meticulously crafted. “Bad Thing” is a funky sing-along layered with tropical-flavored guitar licks and shimmering harmonies that fall somewhere between Grouplove and Glee. “Freakin’ Me Out” is cut from a similar cloth, though this time around the group inject punchy, power pop keys and a backbeat that pounces like a kitten high on catnip. One of the album’s few folk-centric moments, “Arms & Legs” is a touching ballad that serves as a brief bit of respite from the band’s big time pop moves. –Justin Farrar

Songs

About This Album

On their fourth full-length, The Mowgli’s largely sever ties with their indie-folk roots and instead embrace hook-laden radio pop. Bringing in producer Mike Green (All Time Low, Paramore), the Los Angeles collective turn in a set that’s as bubbly as it is meticulously crafted. “Bad Thing” is a funky sing-along layered with tropical-flavored guitar licks and shimmering harmonies that fall somewhere between Grouplove and Glee. “Freakin’ Me Out” is cut from a similar cloth, though this time around the group inject punchy, power pop keys and a backbeat that pounces like a kitten high on catnip. One of the album’s few folk-centric moments, “Arms & Legs” is a touching ballad that serves as a brief bit of respite from the band’s big time pop moves. –Justin Farrar