Everything Everything

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Everything Everything
Everything Everything performing in Kyiv in December 2015
Everything Everything performing in Kyiv in December 2015
Background information
OriginManchester, United Kingdom
Years active2007–present
Past members

Everything Everything are an English art rock band from Manchester that formed in late 2007. The band have released five albums to date – 2010's Man Alive, 2013's Arc, 2015's Get to Heaven, 2017's A Fever Dream and 2020's Re-Animator – and have been widely critically acclaimed.[1][2][3] Their work has twice been shortlisted for the Mercury Music Prize and has received five nominations for Ivor Novello Awards.


Origins and early singles[edit]

Three of the original band members are from Northumberland, England - Jonathan Higgs (lead vocals, keyboards, laptop and guitar) grew up in the border village of Gilsland while Michael Spearman (drums, vocals) and Alex Niven (guitars, vocals) are from Newbrough. The three met at Queen Elizabeth High School in Hexham where they played music together.[4][5] Higgs went on to study for a degree in Popular Music and Recording at Salford University, where he met Portsmouth-born bass player Jeremy Pritchard. Higgs and Pritchard decided to form a band once their degree had finished.[6][7] Initially they collaborated in the Salford-based math rock trio Modern Bison (with Higgs on drums, Pritchard on guitar and Sam Carswell on guitar and vocals), which released one album, I Could Have Had a Rustic Pagoda on unlabel in 2006.[citation needed]

Towards the end of 2006, Higgs and Niven devised plans to start a band "with a sort of Paul Morley-inspired, poptimist aesthetic".[8] Niven has described the band's naming process as follows: "The idea as I saw it was to try to take contemporary R&B pop music and fashion a vaguely Futurist project out of it, and between the two of us we chose the name Everything Everything, a détournement of sorts of an over-saturated media culture into something idealistic and expansive".[8] Ultimately the band took the name Everything Everything from the first two words of the Radiohead song "Everything In Its Right Place", the opening track to their album Kid A.[9] With the addition of Pritchard and Spearman, the band began performing in the autumn of 2007.[8] Pritchard recalls "we were initially more punky, with more guitars and no synths at all. It was easiest to play gigs like this and to get to grips with playing together. But the plan was always to expand the sound when we had the scope/could afford the gear!"[4]

Quickly gaining attention from the music industry, the band began working with producer David Kosten (Bat for Lashes, Faultline). Everything Everything released their first single "Suffragette Suffragette" on 1 December 2008[10] through XL Recordings offshoot Salvia as a limited 7" vinyl release only. This was later followed by the release of single "Photoshop Handsome", which saw the group incorporate synths in their sound for the first time, on 20 July 2009, available only as a limited 7" single.[11] In autumn 2009, the band then released "My Kz, Ur Bf" as another vinyl-only release, this time with the record label Young & Lost Club.[12] All three singles were released with accompanying music videos, with those for "Suffragette Suffragette" and "Photoshop Handsome" made entirely by the band themselves.[13]

At this point, Niven left the band to pursue a career in academia[8] and was replaced by Guernsey-born guitarist Alex Robertshaw, whose former band Operahouse had split up a few months previously.[14]

Everything Everything made the longlist of the BBC Sound of 2010 on 7 December 2009, a list created by Britain's tastemakers who vote for their favourite new artists.[15]

Not long after the nomination for BBC Sound of 2010, Everything Everything signed to the UK arm of Geffen Records before releasing the single "Schoolin'" on 10 June 2010[16] as a CD single, digital download and also as a 7" vinyl. The single became the first to make an impact on the charts, debuting at number 152.

2010–2012: Man Alive[edit]

The band's debut album Man Alive (produced by David Kosten) was released on 30 August 2010 and was preceded by a reissue of the single "My Kz, Ur Bf" on 23 August 2010, debuting on the UK Singles Chart at number 121. The album was then released a week later, debuting on the UK Albums Chart at number 17.

Man Alive received high critical praise from some reviewers, though others were critical. NME dubbed the band as "pop's new Picassos" and commented "there are three dirty words in indie right now: ambition, intellect and effort. Everything Everything don't just fit those terms, they pole-vault over them."[3] BBC Music hailed the band's "brilliance" and noted "this Manchester quartet flee from any identikit indie clique, throwing ever-changing, protean sonic shapes... EE are wilfully eccentric, and endlessly entertaining, but they know more than most how to craft a song, how to make an album. They know how to give it depth, light and dark, and they – crucially – know when to stop."[1] Drowned in Sound praised the band's "sheer, rampant confidence" and described the album as containing "some pretty spiffy stuff...this is a band going places – they know it, and we know it."[2] Writing in Pitchfork, Ian Cohen commented that the album was "proof that enthusiastic experimentation can't save your end product when the underlying elements are so incompatible and unappetizing" and criticized Higgs's "irritating voice".[17] On 19 July 2011 Man Alive was shortlisted for the 2011 Mercury Prize, although it lost out to PJ Harvey's Let England Shake.

In May 2011, Everything Everything performed at Radio 1's Big Weekend in Carlisle.[18] This was a gig close to home for Jonathan Higgs, who grew up in Gilsland only a few miles away. On 28 November 2011 (along with local Manchester musicians Badly Drawn Boy and I Am Kloot) Everything Everything performed as part of the Billie Butterfly charity concert, raising funds for American medical treatment for Billie Bainbridge, a local young girl diagnosed with a rare brain tumour.[19]

The band went on to support Snow Patrol in February 2012, and Muse in November and December.

2012–2014: Arc[edit]

In 2012, Everything Everything resumed work with David Kosten on sessions for their second album. The first single from the sessions was "Cough Cough", released on 28 August 2012: following which the band announced that their second album Arc would be released in early 2013. New material from this album was performed in a UK tour spanning 13 September to 26 October 2012.

Arc was released on 14 January 2013, and debuted at number 5 on the UK Albums Chart. Higgs noted that in comparison to the complexity of the songs on Man Alive, the songwriting on Arc was intended to be a simpler distillation of his ideas and a more direct expression of his emotion. In an interview with the New Statesman, he explained that the new album was "far more open. It's far less cluttered and far less difficult to work out what's going on or what I'm saying. I think we tried to straighten it out and make it less distracting and more solid and strong. There are fewer places to hide I think, so that's the main thing. It's clear now who's doing what. It took us a long time to be confident enough to do that."[20]

The album was hailed as "another tour de force"[21] by The Observer, although The Guardian was more sparing with praise - "Jerky opener Cough Cough may showcase them at their most self-consciously wacky, but The Peaks is at the opposite end of the spectrum, attempting the kind of stadium melancholia beloved of Elbow or Coldplay. Inevitably, Arc lacks coherence; it's the sound of a band working out who they want to be. Hopefully that'll be the band that combines both modes seamlessly, as they do on Kemosabe and Armourland, a sleek piece of robo-pop that links social breakdown with the emotional barriers we all put up.".[22]

NME regarded the album as "a leaner, more relatable beast than its predecessor... The self-conscious straining to be regarded as innovators and iconoclasts that occasionally muddled their debut is absent here: this is a record less bothered about surface than it is about feeling... Slowly but surely, they are progressing towards something extraordinary." The review also called attention to the album's themes of technology and human response: "Pop's young futurists have written an album about how terrifying the future is. The intertwined themes of technology and disconnection are prevalent through Arc."[23]

A third single from Arc – "Duet" – was released on 25 March 2013 on 7" vinyl.[24]

"Kemosabe" went on to be nominated as Best Contemporary Song at the 2014 Ivor Novello Awards, and to win UK Single of the Year at the Music Producers Guild Awards.

2015–2016: Get to Heaven[edit]

Lead vocalist, Jonathan Higgs, stands with a guitar in front of drummer, Michael Spearman, on a blue-lit stage.
Higgs mid-performance at the Royal Albert Hall in London

On 17 February 2015, the band released the single "Distant Past" with Zane Lowe on BBC Radio 1 naming it the 'Hottest Record in the World'. The band's third studio album, Get to Heaven, was released on 22 June 2015.[25] BBC Entertainment reporter Mark Savage said: "Ebola, missing airplanes, beheadings, the rise of UKIP. They're not the usual topics for a top 40 chart act, but that's exactly what alt-pop band Everything Everything have been writing about over the past year [...] The lyrics were inspired when the Manchester band took a year off from touring, and Higgs started watching rolling news on a loop". Higgs told Savage, "After we'd finished the record, I read the lyrics back and I realised I'd written a horror bible".[26]

The video for the band's single 'Spring / Sun / Winter / Dread' was shared on 31 July 2015. The video sees the band's frontman Jonathan Higgs take over production. He said via a press release, "The song talks about seasons passing and getting older, so we wanted to concentrate on the Sun and make it into a kind of oppressive force – positive and life-giving but also burning and destructive. We used Ultra-Violet and Infra-Red cameras to get a look at the sun damage on our skin, and give everything an alien look. We shot in a quarry so we could have a clear horizon and a dry, hot, desert scene. Most of the sun effects were completed afterwards because we picked a rainy day to shoot, though we did spray everything silver in order to get some good light reflections and add to the heatproof/astronaut feel."[27]

On 2 September 2016, Everything Everything released the single "I Believe It Now" for BT Sport to use for Premier League shows. They also announced they were working on a fourth album, with Higgs commenting that its lyrics would "inevitably" be affected by Brexit.[28]

2017–2019: A Fever Dream and A Deeper Sea[edit]

On 13 June 2017, Everything Everything announced their fourth album A Fever Dream by releasing the single "Can't Do".[29] The album was later released on 18 August 2017[30] to strong reviews, with The Guardian declaring "if pop culture continues on its dorky course, it will be only a matter of time before these nerds rule."[31] Marcy Donelson of AllMusic wrote: "A Fever Dream is confrontational, warped, emotionally and aurally high-contrast, and full of turmoil, but reliable in its infectiousness."[32] The album also received commercial success, peaking at number 5 on the UK Albums Chart.[33] Following the success of the album, the band went on tour in spring 2018.[34] Speaking to The Independent, Higgs says "The lyrics are definitely more personal here, [...] You can't always be talking about the bigger things, you sometimes need to talk about what's close to you."[35]

This album saw the band's second Mercury Prize nomination, this time in 2018.[36] They later won Album of the Year (2019) at the Music Producers Guild Awards.[37]

Then, on 27 February 2018, Everything Everything released the EP A Deeper Sea in advance of their upcoming tour.[38] The EP received positive reviews, with The Edge saying "[their] latest four-track EP shows them to be, as ever, finely attuned to the untidy rhythms of modern society."[39] and rating it 4/5 stars. The EP was prompted by Higgs reading "some shocking statistics on male suicide" and going on to write the first track, "The Mariana". The remainder of the EP consists of an unreleased track from A Fever Dream: "Breadwinner", a remix of "Ivory Tower" (from A Fever Dream) by Tom Vek, and a cover of "Don't Let It Bring You Down" by Neil Young that had been recorded in 2017 for Annie Mac's Radio 1 show.[40]

2020–present: Re-Animator[edit]

On 23 April 2020, the band released the single "In Birdsong" with a music video directed by Higgs.[41] Their fifth album Re-Animator was announced on 13 May 2020 alongside the single "Arch Enemy", which was released on 11 September 2020.[42] A music video for the single "Arch Enemy", directed by Higgs, was later released on 27 May 2020. On 18 June 2020, the band released a third single "Planets", with a music video directed again by Higgs. On 28 July 2020, the band released the fourth single "Violent Sun", again with a music video by Higgs.[43] The music video saw use of the band's damaged instruments from a recent fire that occurred in their studio lockup, with the description reading "We decided to use our destroyed instruments one last time before we threw them out, filming ourselves and each other. Violent Sun is about desperately holding on to the moment before it passes forever." On 15 December 2020, a music video directed by Kit Monteith and Jonathan Higgs for the track "Black Hyena" was released.

Musical style[edit]

Everything Everything are noted for an extremely eclectic and dynamic style, with complex song construction and dense, detailed lyrics sung in falsetto by Jonathan Higgs. While nominally an alternative rock band with outright pop stylings, the band uses production and rhythmic approaches closer to those of contemporary R&B, glitch pop and electronica (including heavy use of laptop programming and processing) and songwriting approaches similar to those of progressive or psychedelic rock.[1] Critic Paul Lester has compared Everything Everything's sound to "a riot in a melody factory"[44] and compared them to "Timbaland if he cocked an oblique ear to Yes".[44] In the Guardian, Mark Beaumont described the band as "the most intricate, streamlined merging yet of math rock's arch complexities, electronica's 80s obsession and hooks made from mobile phone interference."[45]

When asked about their sound in an interview with UK music blog There Goes the Fear in Leeds in October 2010, singer Jonathan Higgs replied, "We think of it as rock primarily. We try not to make it sound like a lot of things you’ve heard before, not on purpose, but it tends to come out a bit like that. We’re not really interested in copying certain genres or anything, so I guess you’d say it’s unpredictable and sort of surprising."[46] Higgs has counted Nirvana, Radiohead, the Beatles, Destiny's Child, and R. Kelly as some of the band's very eclectic stock of influences.[46]

Bassist Jeremy Pritchard has said the band's intention is "to avoid cliche, or the cliches expected of white men with guitars from Manchester" and sums up their sound as "highly stylised and deracinated – we're influenced by everything except 12-bar blues."[6] He's also commented "There are no genres I can think of that we haven’t learnt something from. We all share a huge number of basic passions like Radiohead, but we all come from different areas of popular music: jazz and funk; modern US R'n'B, prog and krautrock, post-rock/punk/hardcore. And we all love good honest pop. We’re a rock band as far as we're concerned."[4] He's noted that the band's lyrics are "almost always layered with several meanings, and play with puns, quotes or alliteration a fair amount, but never just for the sake of it."[4]

In an interview with the Irish Times, drummer Michael Spearman said "It sounds quite cheesy, but stuff like Destiny’s Child has proven just as important as The Beatles and Radiohead. I suppose that love of R'n'B comes through in a way. We don't normally say 'we want this song to sound like this or that', we try to be as organic as possible. It's like with The Beatles – they were trying to play the black music of the day, and by doing so, they sort of changed it, it became a different thing. We thought about... trying to get Timbaland in, or something. But we decided against it, because it's a fine line between filtering that music, or just trying to ape it by going to the source of it... We all love Michael Jackson and stuff like that; dance music in general, or just that sort of syncopated music. That's something that connects all of us."[47]



Studio albums[edit]

List of studio albums, with selected chart positions and certifications shown
Title Details Peak chart positions Sales Certifications
Man Alive 17 40
  • Released: 14 January 2013
  • Label: RCA
  • Formats: CD, LP, digital download
5 37 10
Get to Heaven
  • Released: 22 June 2015
  • Label: RCA Victor
  • Formats: CD, vinyl, digital download
7 29 45 17
A Fever Dream
  • Released: 18 August 2017
  • Label: RCA
  • Formats: CD, LP, cassette, digital download, streaming
5 68 39 13
  • Released: 11 September 2020
  • Label: AWAL
  • Formats: CD, LP, cassette, digital download, streaming
5 99 4
"—" denotes album that did not chart or was not released in that territory.

Extended plays[edit]

Title Details
My Kz, Ur Bf
  • Released: 16 April 2011
  • Label: Vinyl Junkie
  • Formats: CD, digital download
Cough Cough
  • Released: 5 February 2013
  • Label: Cult
  • Formats: Digital download
A Deeper Sea
  • Released: 27 February 2018
  • Label: Sony RCA
  • Formats: Digital download


Title Year Peak chart positions Album
"Suffragette Suffragette" 2008 Man Alive
"Photoshop Handsome" 2009 129
"My Kz, Ur Bf" 129
"Schoolin'" 2010 162
"Cough Cough" 2012 37 40 49 Arc
"Kemosabe" 2013 48 34 65
"Duet" [A]
"Don't Try" [B]
"Distant Past" 2015 88 129 81 Get to Heaven
"Regret" 119 89
"Spring / Sun / Winter / Dread"[59] [C]
"No Reptiles"[61] [D]
"I Believe It Now"[63] 2016 Non-album single
"Can't Do" 2017 44 A Fever Dream
"Night of the Long Knives"
"Breadwinner"[64] 2018 A Deeper Sea
"The Mariana"[65]
"In Birdsong"[66] 2020 Re-Animator
"Arch Enemy"[67]
"Violent Sun"[69]
"—" denotes a single that did not chart or was not released in that territory.


  1. ^ "Duet" did not enter the UK Singles Chart, but peaked at number 11 on the UK Physical Chart.[57]
  2. ^ "Don't Try" did not enter the UK Singles Chart, but peaked at number 6 on the UK Physical Singles Chart.[58]
  3. ^ "Spring / Sun / Winter / Dread" did not enter the UK Singles Chart, but peaked at number 18 on the UK Physical Chart.[60]
  4. ^ "No Reptiles" did not enter the UK Singles Chart, but peaked at number 28 on the UK Physical Chart.[62]

Music videos[edit]

Title Year Director
"Suffragette Suffragette" 2008 Jonathan Higgs
"Photoshop Handsome" 2009
"Schoolin'" 2010 Nicos Livesey[70]
"MY KZ, UR BF" (version two) One in Three
"Photoshop Handsome" (version two) Jonathan Higgs
"Final Form" 2011
"Cough Cough" 2012
"Duet" 2013
"Don't Try"
"Distant Past" 2015
"Spring / Sun / Winter / Dread"
"No Reptiles"
"Can't Do" 2017 Holly Blakey
"Desire" Dave Tree
"Night of the Long Knives" Kit Monteith
"Breadwinner" 2018 Jonathan Higgs
"The Mariana"
"In Birdsong" 2020
"Arch Enemy"
"Violent Sun"
"Big Climb"
"Black Hyena" Jonathan Higgs and Kit Monteith

Awards and nominations[edit]

Year Organisation Award Work Result
2009 BBC Sound of 2010 N/A Nominated
2011 The Times Breakthrough Award N/A Won
XFM New Music Award N/A Shortlisted
NME Best New Band N/A Nominated
Ivor Novello Awards Best Album Man Alive Nominated
Best Song Musically & Lyrically "My Kz, Ur Bf" Nominated
Saatchi & Saatchi New Director's Showcase Best New Video Director Jonathan Higgs Nominated
British Phonographic Industry Mercury Prize Man Alive Nominated
Q Awards Best New Act N/A Nominated
2012 NME 50 Best Tracks of 2012[78] "Cough Cough" #30
2014 Music Producers Guild Awards UK Single of the Year "Kemosabe" Won
Ivor Novello Awards Best Contemporary Song "Kemosabe" Nominated
2015 Q Awards Best Album Get to Heaven Nominated
2018 Ivor Novello Awards[79] Best Album A Fever Dream Nominated
Best Song Musically & Lyrically "Can't Do" Nominated
British Phonographic Industry Mercury Prize[80] A Fever Dream Nominated
2019 Music Producers Guild Awards Album of the Year A Fever Dream Won


  1. ^ a b c BBC - 'Man Alive' by Everything Everything - Album Review by Alix Buscovic BBC, Retrieved 7 September 2010.
  2. ^ a b Lukowski, Andrzej (2 September 2010). "Everything Everything - Man Alive ("Drowned in Sound" album review)". Drownedinsound.com. Retrieved 3 February 2013.
  3. ^ a b Review of Man Alive in New Musical Express by Laura Snapes, 31 August 2010
  4. ^ a b c d Everything Everything interview in The Collective Review by Von Von Lamunu, 16 June 2010
  5. ^ "Everything Everything's sounding great for Tynedale band". The Journal (Newcastle). 19 May 2009. Retrieved 25 October 2012.
  6. ^ a b Lester, Paul (21 January 2010). "Manchester's music scene now has Everything Everything". The Guardian. Retrieved 13 August 2012.
  7. ^ Fitzgerald, Todd (27 January 2013). "Salford University sings praises of graduates Everything Everything after album is chart hit". Manchester Evening News. Retrieved 8 April 2013.
  8. ^ a b c d Cutterham, Tom. "Politics beyond Dalston: An Interview with Alex Niven". Review 31. Retrieved 13 April 2013.
  9. ^ Shepherd, Jack (14 August 2017). "Everything Everything interview: On their new album A Fever Dream, personal lyrics, and Radiohead comparisons". The Independent. Retrieved 4 August 2020.
  10. ^ Everything Everything 'Suffragette Suffragette' - 7" Vinyl Amazon.com, Retrieved 12 October 2009.
  11. ^ "Everything Everything – Photoshop Handsome". discogs.com. Retrieved 13 August 2012.
  12. ^ Everything Everything 'MY KZ, UR BF' - Vinyl Release Norman Records, Retrieved 5 August 2010.
  13. ^ Everything Everything 'Photoshop Handsome' - Music Video YouTube, Retrieved 8 October 2010.
  14. ^ "Music Interview: Everything Everything". Yorkshire Evening Post. Retrieved 26 July 2019.
  15. ^ "BBC Sound of 2010: Everything Everything". bbc.co.uk. 7 December 2009. Retrieved 13 August 2012.
  16. ^ Everything Everything "Schoolin'" Amazon.com, Retrieved 12 June 2010.
  17. ^ Cohen, Ian. "Man Alive (review)". Pitchfork. Retrieved 13 April 2013.
  18. ^ "BBC - Radio 1's Big Weekend 2011 - Lineup". Bbc.co.uk. Retrieved 3 December 2015.
  19. ^ Chang, Mary (13 December 2011). "Live Review: 'Magic in the Air' Billie Butterfly charity show at Manchester Comedy Store – 28th November 2011". There Goes the Fear. Retrieved 12 August 2012.
  20. ^ "The riots were kind of inevitable… if you've grown up to 16 with absolutely no opportunities" - interview with Jonathan Higgs in The New Statesman by Rob Pollard, 7 February 2013
  21. ^ Review of Arc in The Observer by Phil Mongredien, 13 January 2013
  22. ^ Review of Arc in The Guardian by Tim Jonze, 10 January 2013
  23. ^ Review of Arc in New Musical Express by Barry Nicolson, 8 January 2013
  24. ^ "Pre-order our new single "Duet"". everything-everything.co.uk. 23 February 2013. Archived from the original on 25 May 2013. Retrieved 27 February 2013.
  25. ^ "EverythingEverything on Twitter". Twitter. Retrieved 3 December 2015.
  26. ^ Savage, Mark (18 June 2015). "Everything Everything: 'Our album is a horror bible'". BBC News Online. Retrieved 18 June 2015.
  27. ^ a b "Everything Everything share their new video for 'Spring / Sun / Winter / Dread'". Never Enough Notes (Never Enough Notes). 3 August 2015.
  28. ^ "Everything Everything interview: 4th album will "almost unavoidably" be affected by Brexit". The Unapologists. 21 November 2016. Retrieved 3 December 2016.
  29. ^ "Everything Everything announce new album and unveil video for new single 'Can't Do' | NME". NME. 14 June 2017. Retrieved 21 April 2020.
  30. ^ "A Fever Dream by Everything Everything on Apple Music". Itunes.apple.com. 18 August 2017. Retrieved 1 October 2017.
  31. ^ Aroesti, Rachel (17 August 2017). "Everything Everything: A Fever Dream review – nerdish pop for a troubled planet". The Guardian. ISSN 0261-3077. Retrieved 21 April 2020.
  32. ^ A Fever Dream - Everything Everything | Songs, Reviews, Credits | AllMusic, retrieved 21 April 2020
  33. ^ "Official Albums Chart Top 100 | Official Charts Company". www.officialcharts.com. Retrieved 21 April 2020.
  34. ^ "Gigs And Tours News". Gigs and Tours. Retrieved 21 April 2020.
  35. ^ "Everything Everything on their new album and Radiohead comparisons". The Independent. 14 August 2017. Retrieved 21 April 2020.
  36. ^ "Mercury prize 2018: Noel Gallagher, Florence and Arctic Monkeys shortlisted". The Guardian. 26 July 2018. Retrieved 21 April 2020.
  37. ^ "The Music Producers Guild Announces its 2019 Awards Winners". The Music Producers Guild. 1 March 2019. Retrieved 21 April 2020.
  38. ^ "Everything Everything tackle masculinity and mental health on surprise new EP - see the video for 'Breadwinner' first". NME. 27 February 2018. Retrieved 21 April 2020.
  39. ^ "Review: Everything Everything – A Deeper Sea". The Edge. 16 March 2018. Retrieved 21 April 2020.
  40. ^ "Everything Everything – 'A Deeper Sea' EP review | NME". NME. 2 March 2018. Retrieved 21 April 2020.
  41. ^ EverythingEverything (23 April 2020). "IN BIRDSONG". Twitter. Retrieved 23 April 2020.
  42. ^ "Everything Everything have announced their new album, 'Re-Animator'". Dork. 13 May 2020. Retrieved 14 May 2020.
  43. ^ "Violet Sun music video". YouTube. Retrieved 25 November 2020.
  44. ^ a b BBC Music review of 'Arc' by Paul Lester, 4 January 2013
  45. ^ Live review of Everything Everything at Village Underground, London, by Mark Beaumont in The Guardian, 24 October 2012
  46. ^ a b Morton, Luke (15 October 2010). "Interview: Jonathan Higgs of Everything Everything". There Goes the Fear. Retrieved 13 August 2012.
  47. ^ Murphy, Lauren (20 August 2010). "Everything Everything: Nothing Wanting". Irish Times – via The World Won't Listen blog.
  48. ^ a b Peak positions in the United Kingdom:
  49. ^ Peak positions in Australia:
  50. ^ "Everything Everything > Irish Charts". irishcharts.com.
  51. ^ Peaks in Scotland:
  52. ^ a b c "BRIT Certified - bpi" (To access, enter the search parameter "Everything Everything" and select "Search by Keyword"). British Phonographic Industry. Retrieved 11 September 2020.
  53. ^ "Mercury Prize 2018: How the shortlisted albums have sold so far". Retrieved 15 August 2018.
  54. ^ "Discografie Everything Everything". ultratop.be (in Dutch). Hung Medien. Retrieved 20 September 2017.
  55. ^ "Mexico Ingles Airplay". Billboard. Retrieved 27 July 2018.
  56. ^ Peaks in Scotland:
  57. ^ "Official Physical Singles Chart Top 100 - 31 March 2013". Official Charts Company. 31 March 2013. Retrieved 14 May 2020.
  58. ^ "Official Physical Singles Chart Top 100 - 23 June 2013 – 29 June 2013". Official Charts Company. Retrieved 21 May 2020.
  59. ^ "Spring / Sun / Winter / Dread by Everything Everything on Apple Music". Apple Music. Retrieved 28 July 2020.
  60. ^ "Official Physical Singles Chart Top 100 - 18 September 2015". Official Charts Company. 18 September 2015. Retrieved 14 May 2020.
  61. ^ "No Reptiles by Everything Everything on Apple Music". Apple Music. Retrieved 28 July 2020.
  62. ^ "Official Physical Singles Chart Top 100 - 4 December 2015". Official Charts Company. 4 December 2015. Retrieved 14 May 2020.
  63. ^ "I Believe It Now - Single by Everything Everything on Apple Music". Apple Music. Retrieved 28 July 2020.
  64. ^ "Breadwinner (Lyric Video) by Everything Everything on Apple Music". Apple Music. Retrieved 28 July 2020.
  65. ^ "The Mariana by Everything Everything on Apple Music". Apple Music. Retrieved 28 July 2020.
  66. ^ "In Birdsong - Single by Everything Everything on Apple Music". Apple Music. Retrieved 28 July 2020.
  67. ^ "Arch Enemy by Everything Everything on Apple Music". Apple Music. Retrieved 2 September 2020.
  68. ^ "Planets - Single by Everything Everything on Apple Music". Apple Music. Retrieved 28 July 2020.
  69. ^ "Violent Sun by Everything Everything on Apple Music". Apple Music. Retrieved 2 September 2020.
  70. ^ Everything Everything - "Schoolin'" - Music Video Everything Visual, Retrieved 26 February 2011.
  71. ^ "Everything Everytying - 'Photoshop Handsome' - Music Video". Everything Visual. Retrieved 26 February 2011.
  72. ^ "Everything Everything 'Cough Cough' by Jon Everything". Promo News. 4 September 2012. Retrieved 8 July 2013.
  73. ^ "Everything Everything reveal 'Kemosabe' video". NME. 12 November 2012. Retrieved 8 July 2013.
  74. ^ "Watch: Everything Everything unveil new video for 'Duet'". Gig Wise. 5 March 2013. Retrieved 8 July 2013.
  75. ^ "Watch: Everything Everything debut video for 'Don't Try' single". Gig Wise. 28 May 2013. Retrieved 8 July 2013.
  76. ^ "Everything Everything – Distant Past". Q Magazine. 18 February 2015. Archived from the original on 23 February 2015. Retrieved 23 February 2015.
  77. ^ "Everything Everything unveil 'Regret' video – watch". NME Magazine. 6 May 2015. Retrieved 3 September 2017.
  78. ^ "50 Best Tracks of 2012". NME. 20 November 2012. Archived from the original on 20 January 2013. Retrieved 8 January 2013.
  79. ^ "Ivor Novello nominations: Stormzy to take on Ed Sheeran". Evening Standard. Retrieved 12 May 2018.
  80. ^ "Mercury prize 2018: Noel Gallagher, Florence and Arctic Monkeys shortlisted". The Guardian. 26 July 2018. Retrieved 26 July 2018.

External links[edit]