In Rotation: Being Funny In A Foreign Language by The 1975

In Rotation: Being Funny In A Foreign Language by The 1975

Just a few months shy of the 10th anniversary of their debut album, The 1975 shows audiences that they’re not going anywhere with their 5th studio album, Being Funny In A Foreign Language. They are no strangers to creating phenomenal music, and it’s evident throughout their discography. Being Funny In A Foreign Language, which was initially titled At Their Very Best (which was what they then named their world tour for the album) up until frontman Matty Healy states that he “chickened out,” follows themes of growth, sobriety, and self-reflection. The band has always made music that’d be classified as alternative and pop-rock, but they are always reimagining these genres within each of their new albums. So, let’s get into the breakdown–


The 1975


Looking For Somebody (To Love)

Part Of The Band

Oh Caroline

I’m In Love With You

All I Need To Hear


Human Too

About You

When We Are Together



1. The 1975

Synopsis– This track, which is the title of every first track on each of their albums, sets the scene and mood for the entire album. For their first 3 albums, the band reworks the same 11 lines into different forms of music accompanied by new instrumentals to fit the tone of the album it is on. On their 4th album, Notes On A Conditional Form, they shift away from this and instead, it is a speech by Greta Thunberg with backing instrumentals because that album is focused on climate and cultural environmental issues. For this album, though, the song depicts ideas of love and growing up and how thinking of these things in bigger ways can be very scary and difficult.

Lyric Pullouts–

“I’m sorry about my twenties, I was learning the ropes 

I had a tendency of thinking ’bout it after I spoke 

We’re experiencing life through the post-modern lens…

…You’re making an aesthetic out of not doing well” (Verse 2)

Matty has commented that he likes himself a lot more now than he did back when he was in his twenties and he can find more things less important and humor the bad things that happen more so than he did when he was in his twenties. He was trying to be an extremely serious writer for this band and came to realize that in your twenties, you can’t be a serious anything–so now he allows things and his writing to just happen as they happen. Matty has also talked about modernism throughout all of his music and his belief in the rise of postmodernism. This line depicts that due to the internet and especially its advancements and the integration of social media, we are all living our lives through a “postmodern lens.” Matty has also been one to make “an aesthetic out of not doing well” as most of his music follows him not doing well, for example, his heartbreak, substance abuse issues, and deaths of loved ones, and because he is writing about this, it can come across as romanticism and somewhat of an aesthetic, which very much leads into the “Tumblr culture” that the band has been a part of since their beginning.

“I’m sorry if you’re living and you’re seventeen 

I’m sorry if you’re living and you’re seventeen” (Outro)

In Matty’s mind, being seventeen means every single thing in your life just turns into one big burden. Everything starts becoming bigger (which he stated earlier in the song) and it can get to be too much to handle. Not only do they have to deal with everything being so huge and all of these new obligations and responsibilities that seemed not to exist just in the previous year, but they also have to deal with the internal things that come with being a teenager–self-hatred, social media, friend and relationship problems, etc. When you’re looking at it from a younger or older perspective, being seventeen, whether for the first time or again, seems so fun and whimsical, but at the moment it’s not.

The Band’s Commentary– In an interview, Matty stated “I empathize with people that are living now. I used to make the joke on the first two records [that] The 1975 was like the apocalyptic sense of being a teenager in a major key. I was talking about, like John Hughes’s apocalyptic sense of being a teenager, where the future seemed so enormous that you couldn’t deal with it. And then we just essentially took away the future of the 17-year-old brain. I just feel sorry for kids who are drowning in whatever: self-hatred, the burdens of social media, even wokeness. All of these things are just vessels for people to feel better about how [bad] their life is. I am genuinely sorry if you are having to think about this [stuff] that I’m thinking about at 17 years old. That’s not cool.” (via New York Times)

2. Happiness 

Synopsis– The second single from the album returns to a very familiar sound from The 1975, a sound that is filled with jazzy percussions and horns on horns on horns (my favorite part of all of their music), and contrasts the more experimental tone and sound from the album’s first single, “Part Of The Band.” The track follows consistent themes of love and happiness (as the title clearly suggests) that are seen on the entire album. The music video for the song opens with Matty turning walking up to a radio that is playing “Part Of The Band,” and he skips the song, which allows for “Happiness” to start playing.

Lyric Pullouts–

“Oh, oh, I would go blind just to see you

I’d go too far just to have you near” (Verse 1)

Matty’s use of hyperboles and oxymorons in these two lines shows just how desperate he is for the love of the subject. This play on words puts into perspective how dearly he loves her; for instance, he’d be unable to see her if he went blind. But it also suggests that there is this tendency to be self-destructive in his relationships, which he later indicates with the lyric “I’m feeling like I’m messing it up.” On the surface, it’s very sweet and expresses his sentiment towards wanting to be with this person he loves, but on a deeper level, he is actually making seeing her and being near to her impossible by “going blind” and “going too far.”

“Oh, I’m never gonna love again, hey

I’m never gonna love again, hey, oh”

This repetition of the phrase “never gonna love again” allows for it to be interpreted in 2 different ways. At first, it sounds like he’s somewhat hopeful that he is “never gonna love again,” and that the relationship that he’s in is so good and wonderful that there is no need for him to love anyone else ever again. The line first causes the listeners to automatically assume that he is so in love with his partner that there is no reason for him to “love again” and will instead love them forever. Unfortunately, in the second line, he sings it with more of a “cry for help” tone. It’s like he loves this person so much but doesn’t know if that’s what he wants for the rest of his life. So, it’s sort of an “oh no, am I really never going to love again?” spin on the once “I am so content not loving again” feeling.

The Band’s Commentary– Matty loves the song for being a typical track from The 1975, he said that “‘Happiness’ is where we acknowledged that there was a certain lyrical and sonic identity to what The 1975 was. We felt like it wouldn’t be a ’75 record if we didn’t have a song that owned what we did best. The thing is, we weren’t very ’80s; we just used loads of sounds that grunge and Britpop made unfashionable because they were associated with Phil Collins or whoever, but we were like, ‘No, that sounds better than that.’ It’s a live record so there’s a lot of call-and-response, a lot of repetition, because we were in the room jamming.” (via Apple Music)

3. Looking For Somebody (To Love) 

Synopsis– In “Looking For Somebody (To Love),” The 1975 creates this decade’s very own “Pumped Up Kicks” [by Foster The People]. The shortest track on the album follows the events of a school shooting and Matty questioning what drives a person to commit such a horrific act. This ’80s synth-pop track showcases sarcastic vocals from Matty and revolves around the modern-day crisis that is toxic masculinity as well. Throughout the song, Matty is trying to uncover the meaning behind what would drive someone to commit a mass shooting.

Lyric Pullouts–

“Somebody running through the field 

Somebody shoulda stayed home 

Somebody picking up the body of somebody they were getting to know” (Verse 1)

The track opens immediately with these 3 lines which depict students running from and encountering a school shooting; without any warning or build-up, this opening precisely fits the theme of the entire song. The audience, much like the subjects in the song, had no time to prepare for the violence that was about to occur. The third line in these few pulls demonstrates the fragility of humans and life. In this line, Matty recognizes the humanity of the victims but also illustrates how abrupt the shooting was, just like how the subject was just getting to know and form a relationship with one of the victims.

“Oh they ran, oh they ran 

Should’ve seen how they ran when I was looking for somebody to love 

You should’ve seen it man, I was all bang, bang, bang, bang” (Chorus)

The perspective switches from that of the victim to the shooter’s point of view. In these lines in particular, they’re borderline bragging about what they’re doing, about the terror they’re instating and the fear in their victims’ eyes. This lyric alludes to the power that the shooter was seeking and the only way they could attain that power was by killing others. But the act of bragging about this atrocity and devastation goes to show the major insecurities left within the shooter, and how he has to let people know what he’s done in an attempt to raise his social standing.

The Band’s Commentary– In regards to the track, Matty said “If I’m going to talk about guns, it’s probably good for me to talk about the thing that I probably understand or empathize with the most, which is that the only vocabulary or lexicon that we provide for young boys to assert their dominance in any position is one of such violence and destruction. There’s a line that says ‘You’ve gotta show me how to push/If you don’t wanna shove,’ which is my way of saying we have to try to figure this crisis out because there are so many young men that don’t really have guidance, and a toxic masculinity is inevitable if we don’t address the way we communicate with them.” (via Apple Music). He’s also mentioned that the song is “about school shootings. For [him] as a British person, school shootings are an abstract phenomena [he doesn’t] understand. These shootings have reason and cause, and that’s what [he’s] trying to figure out.” (via Spotify)

4. Part Of The Band

Synopsis– This folk-rock track, which is the album’s lead single, is full of sarcasm from Matty and follows themes of self-deprecation, substance abuse, and reflection on life. Matty once performed an unreleased song called “New York,” by his friend Benjamin Francis Leftwich; originally, this song was left without a bridge, so when singing it live, Matty included his own lyrics to fill in the space–the first 2 lines he sang became the first 2 lines of the bridge for “Part Of The Band.”

Lyric Pullouts–

“She was part of the Air Force, I was part of the band… 

…In my, my, my imagination 

I was living my best life, living with my parents” (Verse 1)

The opening line of this track directly refers to the song title and converts it to the setup for a joke. The comparison between the speaker being a musician and their partner being a member of the Air Force immediately creates a disconnection between the two of them and then goes into how none of it was real at all. Matty creates the illustration of a “deadbeat” musician, contrary to his position as frontman for The 1975, and downplays the speaker’s role by comparing them to the bravery of the subject who is in the Air Force. Matty’s use of the past tense in this line allows him to establish going into speaking on the evolution of his relationships, beginning at one that never existed in the first place.

“The worst inside of us begets 

That feeling on the internet 

It’s like someone intended it” (Chorus 2)

The internet is completely designed to gain the attention of users and find out what keeps that attention so that they can continue to deliver it and obtain more traction. Because of this, it does a great job of amplifying “the worst of us,” which creates unnecessary anxiety and promotes outrage. This outrage is what keeps people engaged, and keeps their attention, and so that data is taken in and reproduced as it is believed that users need or want to see more of this. Matty saying “it’s like someone intended it” refers to big corporations and billionaires who only care about their money and not what happens to people whom they view as “less than.” In a sense, it explores how the people who have the most influence on the “internet” use it as a means of manipulation yet promise to empower others.

The Band’s Commentary– On this track being the lead single, Matty mentions that “The first song normally makes sense of itself, it’s normally a song like “People” [Notes On A Conditional Form], “Give Yourself A Try” [A Brief Inquiry Into Online Relationships], “Love Me” [I like it when you sleep, for you are so beautiful yet so unaware of it]. If they didn’t come first, they wouldn’t have really made sense at another time, they were a starting statement.” (via BBC Radio 1). In the song as a whole, he says “I really just trusted my instinct. As a narrative, I don’t know what the song is about. It was just this belief that I could talk, and that was OK, and it made sense, and I didn’t have to qualify it that much.” (via Apple Music)

5. Oh Caroline 

Synopsis– Like many on the album, this track quite literally is a love song. It’s been described as a “deceivingly dark melodic pop anthem,” with lyrics centered on “all-consuming love.” The song also actually has nothing to do with any “Caroline,” the name being solely a placeholder–where one can substitute any name. Matty’s father, Tim Healy, who was featured on the band’s song “Don’t Worry” from their 4th studio album, has labeled this track as his favorite from Being Funny In A Foreign Language.

Lyric Pullouts–

And I’ve triеd to just be me like a thousand timеs (Pre-Chorus)

“Oh-oh, Caroline

I wanna get it right this time

‘Cause you’re always on my mind” (Chorus)

He’s trying to not pay mind to his nerves and just act like himself, but he can’t help to change whatever it is that he’s doing for the sake of “Caroline.” He doesn’t want to come off too strong, nor does he want to seem nonchalant, he very obviously has many deep feelings for her and wants to make sure that not only she is aware of it, but that she also feels the same way that he does. He’s doing everything in his power to “get it right,” to show her that he cares and that this is something that he truly wants. The love may be unrequited, but he wants to show her that he is true, and maybe if she sees that then she’ll come around. He later sings in the song “Just give me one more chance tonight / ‘Cause I don’t wanna waste my life without you, baby” which is him expressing that he’ll do anything just so that she’ll stay in his life, even if that means not expressing his real feelings.

“Oh-oh, Caroline

I wanna get it right this time

‘Cause you’re always on my mind” (Chorus)

The Band’s Commentary– Matty said “The chorus of this song came first—‘Oh Caroline/I wanna get it right this time/’Cos you’re always on my mind’—and it just felt really, really universal. I was like, ‘OK, this doesn’t have to be about me…You don’t need to have lived a story to write one. Caroline is whoever you want it to be—you can change that name in your head. Sometimes we call songs like this ‘song’ songs’ because they can be covered by other people and still make sense.” (via Apple Music). On who Caroline could be, Matty commented “It’s an invented character, where the cadence really mattered. It couldn’t be ‘Oh Linda” or “Oh Jane”, you had to have a 3 syllable name that really works. I knew what the song was about, I had felt that about someone before and I got to write an episodic, mini-movie about the subject. It turned out to be one of our more universal songs. It’s a thing that we’re all going to know, and sing.” (via Spotify)

6. I’m In Love With You 

Synopsis– As it so aptly says in the title, this track is completely about just being in love with someone and being so utterly wrapped up in that love that there is no way out of or around saying so. It touches on the struggles of having such strong feelings towards someone but not having the courage and being unable to find the right words to tell them. Throughout the song, Matty notes random, small things that a person wouldn’t really notice about someone else, but he takes into account every little detail about this person because of the love that he holds for her.

Lyric Pullouts–


Is coming in so strong 

Oh, if you don’t stop 

I’m gonna need a second one” (Verse 1)

In these few lines. Matty is detailing how in love he is with his partner. No matter what it is that she is doing, he can’t help but to feel his heart practically beating out of his chest, and he’ll need a second heartbeat to keep him alive if she doesn’t put a rest to her actions. In this hyperbole, he exaggerates the addition of a second heartbeat–it is evident that his heart isn’t going to need another heartbeat to keep up with it, but he uses it to emphasize the extent to which this love has power over him (and his heart). This lyric contributes to the themes of falling in love and how compelling it can be throughout the song, as well as the album altogether.

“I can summarize it for you 

It’s simple and it goes like this (Pre-Chorus)

I’m in love with you” (Chorus)

After all of the build-up of the first verse and the beginning of the pre-chorus, the speaker decides to put aside his ambiguity and actually reveal what he is feeling to the subject, something he maybe wasn’t able to do during the time they were together. It’s implied that the subject felt frustrated towards the lack of emotion and feelings that he’s shown her throughout their relationship. He mentions mistakes he’s made within the first verse and comes to the realization at the chorus that although admitting his feelings can be difficult, and the conveying of these emotions even worse, it’s something that he has to do, so he makes it as simple as possible.

The Band’s Commentary– On writing this track, Matty said “I was trying to make it like a traditional 1975 song. I wanted to debase the sincerity. But [1975 guitarist, Adam] Hann and George [Daniel, 1975 drummer] really challenged me on it, so I was like ‘OK…I’ll just write a song about being in love.'” (via Apple Music)

7. All I Need To Hear

Synopsis– This heartfelt piano ballad was written with the goal of intending it to “sound like a cover” in mind. It

Lyric Pullouts–

“I get out my records 

When you go away 

When people are talking 

I miss what they say” (Verse 1)

Essentially, Matty is stuck on the subject of the song. The mention of getting “out [his] records when [she goes] away” communicates that there is probably some correlation between this music and the subject. It’s likely that the music is connected to a memory of her or them together, or it could be music that she introduced him to, or it could just be that the music helps him feel better and not pay attention to the heartbreak that he is facing. “When people are talking / I miss what they say,” shows that he can’t pay attention to anyone else because his mind is so focused on her and the pain that she’s caused by leaving. Someone will say something to him and he’ll completely ignore it because all that he can think about is her.

“Oh, I don’t care if you’re insincere 

Just tell me what I wanna hear” (Chorus 3)

He wants her to tell him that she loves him. She may not mean it, and it’ll be obvious to him that she doesn’t, but all he wants out of her is the reciprocation of his feelings. It is evident through the track that she loves her very deeply but she does not feel the same way. Her finally saying it could also be closure for him considering that he knows it isn’t true but has also loved her for so long. He knows that the relationship wasn’t meant to last and most likely is over by now, but he just, for one time, wants to hear what he’s been waiting for all this time.

The Band’s Commentary– In one interview, Matty remarked “Thinking objectively as a songwriter, I think ‘All I Need To Hear’ is maybe one of my best songs. I was in a big Paul Simon phase, and I was kind of trying to do something similar to what he did on ‘Still Crazy [After All These Years].’ He can be as verbose as me, but that song was really, really tight. Almost lullaby-esque. I wanted to write something that was earnest and sincere and didn’t require me, specifically, to deliver it. I almost hope it will be covered by someone else, and that will become the definitive version.” (via Apple Music)

8. Wintering

Synopsis– This song, as Matty has stated, is a Christmas song. It is really just a sequence of events as Matty makes his way home for the holidays. He tries to get in early to spend as much time with his family as he can and he notices new changes within members of his family’s lives. It is really just this upbeat story that is fun to follow, as well as funny and sarcastic at times. It really is just that, a story, it paints a picture, and it’s a break from the somberness that the rest of the album provides.

Lyric Pullouts–

“He said, ‘Give me a date I can work on, my heart hurts'” (Verse 1)

The quote included in this line is one from Matty’s father, simply stating that he misses Matty and needs a date for his return home because of this longing for his son. I find it really sweet, honestly, especially since he decided to include this short moment in the song. His father just really wants to see him soon and we the audience really have no concept of the time they’ve spent apart, because not only is Matty a global star who is always on the move, whether it be touring or making music, but his father is also an actor which probably keeps him just as busy. It’s just really nice how the both of them are working however they can to see each other for Christmas time.

“I said, ‘Alex is a sculptor and Olivia’s been a vegan since ten 

While Vin wears dresses, while Debbie coalesces in a fleece that doesn’t work 

And I’ll be giving my chair to my mum ’cause her back hurts'” (Verse 2)

This is just Matty giving a rundown on what’s been going on with his family. It’s nothing truly special, but it’s sweet that he remembers and can spit back the minuscule details about them considering how busy he always is. It’s truly just a heartfelt part of the song, and the album, depicting that although he’s always on the move and doing something, he still has time for his family, and enough to gain new information about them.

The Band’s Commentary– Matty revealed that the inspiration and purpose behind this track was just him heading home for the holidays. He said “This is very much a vignette, a little story in the middle that paints a picture but doesn’t really tell you much of where I’m at. It’s kind of about my family, and it’s kind of a Christmas song, but it’s also that thing of relatable specificity because everyone knows that feeling of getting home for Christmas and wanting to, but not wanting to, but needing to, and having to do all the driving and that whole thing. Other parts of the record have a bit more purpose, even though they’re slightly more abstract, but ‘Wintering’ is just this moment of brevity, and I think it’s really nice.” (via Apple Music)

9. Human Too

Synopsis– Pitchfork noted this song as “[featuring] one of [Matty’s] most affecting vocal performances to date,” and it has also been described as an “R&B bloodletting in which [Matty] lays his frailties bare.” The track focuses on themes of weakness and fragility as well as apology and regret, all things that many other songs by the band have followed. Matty is essentially apologizing for his wrongdoings and also trying for people to understand that he is going to continue to make mistakes because, after all, he is just a human.

Lyric Pullouts–

“And I’m sorry that I’m someone that I wish I could change 

But I’ve always been the same 

Yeah, I’ve always been the same (Verse 2)

Don’t you know that I’m a human too?” (Chorus)

Matty understands that he doesn’t always make the best choices, but he is able to realize that he is merely a human being and there’s no way for him to be perfect and flawless in all aspects. He knows that there are things that he wants to change about himself and would like to do better, but unfortunately, he’s been unable to and continues to remain the same person he’s always been. He knows that he might not always be right in things he says or does, but he wants the audience to acknowledge that he is a human, that we all are.

The Band’s Commentary– Matty states that “there’s lines on the record where [he] talk about being canceled and acknowledge that it was something that [he] was dealing with…it does sting when it happens, and this is the first time [he’s] saying, ‘It does affect me a bit. I totally get it, I’m a messy person…but I’m a good person. Give me a break a bit.’ [He] was worried about this song because [he] didn’t want to sound self-pitying, but it works because it’s really just about empathy and giving each other the benefit of the doubt as humans. We’re all people—let’s not pretend that we’re not going to make mistakes. (via Apple Music). He also mentions “This record is about empathy. Me empathising with my own naivety when it comes to love, empathising with incels, empathising with 17-year-olds, empathising with people who are just human. You know that I’m human, I know that you’re human. Let’s start from there rather than this standard of perfection. I feel like a lot of young people are setting these moral, political, social standards that they’re never going to be able to live up to. Which is only going to lead them down this road of disappointment and reflection on being a flawed human.” (via Spotify)

10. About You

Synopsis– Thematically and lyrically, this track is a continuation of the band’s 2013 song, “Robbers.” It immediately became the fan favorite of the album and fans grew obsessed with the dreamy, ethereal female voice featured for 19 seconds in the bridge and sprinkled as background vocals throughout the song. Because of her beautiful voice, fans went looking for who it was singing and found that this voice is harbored by Carly Holt Hann, who is actually not a singer at all and instead was featured because she is the wife of the band’s lead guitarist, Adam Hann.

Lyric Pullouts–

“Do you think I have forgotten 

About you?” (Chorus)

The enunciation within these lines makes it seem less like a question and more like the speaker is upset and heartbroken that the subject would assume that he’s forgotten about them. Even if things didn’t end well, or it’s been a significant amount of time since they’ve been together, the speaker will continue to think about them and even if he tried, could never forget about them. All of their memories and the minute details about the subject are still there in his memory, and won’t leave even if he tried.

“And there was something about you that now I can’t remember 

It’s the same…thing that made my heart surrender 

And I’ll miss you on a train, I’ll miss you in the morning (Bridge)

Although the subject seems to think that the speaker has forgotten about them, the speaker is making it exceedingly clear that they haven’t. While specific details about the subject may be fading from the speaker’s memory, it is evident that the subject will never leave the speaker’s mind, no matter their current relationship standing or even how much time has passed. The speaker describes small and particular moments between them, such as “on a train” and “in the morning,” to reveal that they noticed and will remember everything for as long as they can. Although, some things might be forgetting them, even including things that initially made them fall more in love with the subject, the speaker will continue to always think about them.

The Band’s Commentary–

11. When We Are Together

Synopsis– This melancholy acoustic track is in fact very simple and sweet. It originally wasn’t included on the album, and instead, “About You” was track 11 while they had a different song picked for track 10. Matty realized that track 10 which was supposed to go on the album wasn’t meant to be on it. So, 4 days before the record needed to be submitted, he headed to New York with the album’s producer, Jack Antonoff, and a half-finished demo of “When We Are Together,” because he felt that if he could finish it, it’d be a much better fit for the album. The track just follows Matty focusing on the small, normally unnoticeable details of his partner because of how much he loves them, and reveling in their time spent together.

Lyric Pullouts–

“You ask about the cows, wearing my sweater 

It’s something about the weather that makes them lie down” (Chorus)

An old legend in England is that when cows are seen lying down in a field, it means that it’s going to rain soon. In these lines, Matty illustrates the picture of his partner telling him about this legend as they’re together. Her wearing his sweater is a seemingly minuscule detail, but is one that he remembers as he notices everything about her when they’re together. Both the question of why the cows are lying down and the notice of his partner wearing his sweater are small and maybe odd details, but they do not manifest that way because it is the small and odd things that make him love his partner even more. It’s not some gift or grand gesture, but something that makes that person more themselves.

“The only time I feel I might get better is when we are together” (Chorus)

This line is quite self-explanatory, yet it is still beautiful. It communicates to the audience how love can feel like something necessary, like oxygen or water, something that is vital and dependable. The speaker becomes reliant on this love, it makes his life worth living and constantly makes him feel better. While it could be physically, as in he’s ill just being with his partner makes him feel much better, it could also just be generally. Any type of hard and upsetting feeling that he faces fades away instantly when they are together.

The Band’s Commentary– Matty stated that this song “just is the end of that album. It then goes back to the beginning. It doesn’t play with that ‘will they or won’t they split up,’ you know. It’s the end of the series End of season 5.” (via Spotify). On recording the track, Matty said “I went out there [to New York], a bit-heartbroken post-breakup, and this was written, recorded, and mixed in 30 hours, which is the perfect example of what making this album was like. There’s always been this ‘will they?/won’t they?’ question with The 1975. Are they going to split up?…Totally created by me. But I’ve stopped doing that, and I think of it more as installments of your favorite thing. Or like seasons from a TV show. ‘When We Are Together’ is the end of this season.” (via Apple Music)



The 1975 are no stranger to making music and taking risks, and it really shows. The constant change of inspiration, theming, and instrumental type are vital to the album as a whole, as well as who they are as a band. They’ve been around for quite some time and I’m sure (and also hoping) that they’re not going anywhere any time soon. This album was my second favorite released in 2022 and I truly can’t wait to see where they head next. I’m looking forward to what more is to come and how it compares to the rest of their discography so far. And finally–


1. I’m In Love With You

2. About You

3. Looking For Somebody (To Love)

4. The 1975

5. Happiness

6. Oh Caroline

7. When We Are Together

8. All I Need To Hear

9. Part Of The Band

10. Wintering

11. Human Too





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