the sound of the detroit band continues pure and hard. the sound and attitudes of the white stripes are associated with the most distinct rock scrolls. a good part of them coming from the distant 60s where the hendrix jimmy explosive guitars, u the irreverent attitudes of the stones u even the intellectual obscurantism of the underground velvet, made believe to the world that rock was no longer to be danced in salons.
the white stripes are now the most important rock band on the planet
Bluesy garage rock band from Detroit, Michigan (USA).
The band comprising the bass-free duo of Jack White (2) [vocals, guitar, keyboards] and Meg White [drums, percussion]. The Whites, once married and divorced in March 2000, formed their lo-fi garage band in 1997. They officially ceased to perform in Feb 2011.
Previously the guitarist in garage band The Go, Jack White's musical output in this fused twosome was heavily laced with folk blues, country, 60s Britpop and Broadway show tunes. Dressed in minimalist red and white outfits, the Stripes' striking stage presence was allied to their undeniable grasp of the rudiments of timeless rock music. Their debut was the 1997 single "Let's Shake Hands", followed by "Lafayette Blues" [Italy Records]. They then moved to the label Sympathy For The Record Industry and began to receive acclaim for their act and eponymous 1st album, mixing astute cover versions (Robert Johnson's "Stop Breaking Down Blues" and Josh White's "St. James Infirmary") with some devastating originals.
By the time of the following year's De Stijl [The Style], the media buzz surrounding the White Stripes had reached new heights. Of particular note was the duo's reception in the UK, where their music was lauded in national media, including The Daily Telegraph, The Sun and even Radio 4's Today programme - not normally known for its liberal music policy. The influential John Peel was quoted as comparing their importance to that of Jimi Hendrix and the Sex Pistols - although both those acts were originators, whereas the Whites clearly powerful interpreters. They certainly dispelled any question of hype, upon release of a third album, "White Blood Cells", followed by "Elephant" in 2003. The latter recorded at London's tiny Toe Rag Studios, using pre-60s analogue equipment and only eight tracks. Produced by Jack White, the highly-successful album offered a contrast to the digital conformity of music emerging in the new millennium, reaching the top-ten in the US & going platinum in the UK.
Seven Nation Army
There's No Home For You Here
I Just Don't Know What To Do With Myself
In The Cold, Cold Night
I Want To Be The Boy To Warm Your Mother's Heart
You've Got Her In Your Pocket
Ball And Biscuit
The Hardest Button To Button
The Air Near My Fingers
Girl, You Have No Faith In Medicine
Well It's True That We Love One Another
CD, Vinyl, CDr, Cassette, File
Universal Music, Not On Label, Third Man Records, Sum Records , V2, V2 Records, Soyuz Music, Rock Records, XL Recordings, Sonic Records , Rock Records & Tapes, Sheer music, Selecta, Sheridan Square Records, XL Recordings Ltd.
Argentina, Australia, Brazil, Canada, Colombia, Greece, Indonesia, Japan, Korea, Republic of, Malaysia, Mexico, Netherlands, Poland, Russian Federation, South Africa, Thailand, United Arab Emirates, United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland, United States of America, Europe, Taiwan, Hong Kong, Australia & New Zealand, UK, Europe & US, Scandinavia, Middle East, Singapore, Malaysia & Hong Kong
2003, 2004, 2008, 2013, 2020
Jack White (2),Meg White