I Like It When You Sleep, for You Are So Beautiful yet So Unaware of It

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I Like It When You Sleep, for You Are So Beautiful yet So Unaware of It
The 1975 - I Like It When You Sleep, for You Are So Beautiful Yet So Unaware of It.png
Studio album by The 1975
Released 26 February 2016 (2016-02-26)
Recorded January–October 2015
Studio
Genre
Length 73:55
Label
Producer
The 1975 chronology
The 1975
(2013)
I Like It When You Sleep, for You Are So Beautiful yet So Unaware of It
(2016)
A Brief Inquiry into Online Relationships
(2018)
Singles from I Like It When You Sleep, for You Are So Beautiful yet So Unaware of It
  1. "Love Me"
    Released: 8 October 2015[8]
  2. "UGH!"
    Released: 10 December 2015[9]
  3. "Somebody Else"
    Released: 15 February 2016 / 7 July 2016 (media release)
  4. "The Sound"
    Released: 19 February 2016
  5. "A Change of Heart"
    Released: 22 February 2016
  6. "She's American"
    Released: 11 November 2016
  7. "Loving Someone"
    Released: 3 February 2017

I Like It When You Sleep, for You Are So Beautiful yet So Unaware of It (stylised in sentence case) is the second studio album by English rock band the 1975, released on 26 February 2016 through Dirty Hit, Polydor, Vagrant and Interscope.[10]

In 2014, frontman Matthew Healy released a series of cryptic tweets containing lyrics from the album, revealing its title the following year. After their social accounts were deleted and reinstated with a new visual identity, the band officially confirmed the album in September 2015, a month before "Love Me" was released as the lead single. Over the course of five months, "UGH!", "Somebody Else" and "The Sound" were released as singles, with "A Change of Heart" released four days prior to release. "She's American" and "Loving Someone" were later released in November 2016 and February 2017 as the final singles.

Upon its release, the album received positive reviews from critics and was regarded by many as one of the best albums of 2016. The album was a commercial success, topping the charts in both the United Kingdom and the United States. Its box set received a nomination for Best Boxed or Special Limited Edition Package at the 2017 Grammy Awards.

Background[edit]

After the band released their self-titled debut, in 2013, they spent 2015 mostly recording a follow-up.[11]

On 1 June, the band's Twitter accounts were deleted, which caused mass speculation from both fans and media alike that the band had broken up. On 2 June, Healy tweeted again, but revealed a cryptic and symbolic comic strip containing the message that the band had gone on hiatus. A blurred Instagram picture from Healy titled "The 1975-2" set anticipation for release.[12] The same day, the social media accounts were reinstated.[13]

The tweet by Healy was verified as the name for their second album later in October 2015 with "Love Me" (a "very funky new single", according to Spin) released on 8 October.[13]

Style[edit]

The band cited D'Angelo, Christina Aguilera, Jimmy Jam, Terry Lewis, Roberta Flack, My Bloody Valentine's Loveless, Boards of Canada, Kim Carnes, Scritti Politti, and Sigur Rós as inspirations for the record's 17 tracks.[14][15] The album's sound has been described as dance-pop,[2] dance-rock,[2] indie rock,[16] jazz,[16] pop,[16][17][7][18][19] pop punk,[16] post-rock,[7] R&B[2] and soul.[16]

Promotion[edit]

Singles[edit]

On 8 October 2015, the 1975 released "Love Me" as a single from the album after announcement and was first played on BBC.[8]

On 10 December, they first played "UGH!", the second single from the album, on Apple Music's Beats 1.[9]

"The Sound" was premiered on Radio 1 on 14 January 2016,[20] and was released as a radio single on 19 February.[21] The music video premiered 6 days after.[22]

"Somebody Else" debuted on Beats 1 with Zane Lowe on 15 February, and released on iTunes and Spotify on 16 February. The music video debuted on 7 July.[23]

The next single, "A Change of Heart"[24] debuted on BBC Radio 1 with Annie Mac on 22 February.

A video for "She's American" was filmed but never released.[25][26]

"Loving Someone" was released as the seventh single.[27]

Tour[edit]

A tour for the album began on 9 November 2015 in Liverpool. The band played the United Kingdom in November and the United States in December 2015, Asia and Oceania in January 2016, Europe in March to April 2016, and the US from April to May 2016. They played nine festivals over the summer of 2016, including Firefly Music Festival in June and the Reading and Leeds Festivals in August.[28]

On 25 July 2016 the band announced a North American Tour for the Fall, beginning on 1 and 2 October at The Meadows Music & Arts Festival, and then playing three dates in Mexico, the first ever in the country.[29] The band concluded the tour headlining Latitude Festival in Henham Park, United Kingdom on 14 July 2017, stating that it was "the end an of an era, but the start of a new era, called 'Music for Cars'". It is estimated that as of July 2017, the band had done over 150 concerts for this album-cycle.

Artwork[edit]

The album's artwork and design was created by Samuel Burgess-Johnson and photographed by David Drake.

For each song on the album, a pink neon sign was created and put against various locations to create nostalgia for the song,[30] but to also detail the thematic material and complexity of each song through the photo's atmosphere. Burgess-Johnson worked closely with Healy to help with the placement.[31] The box set version of the album gained a nomination for the Grammy Award for Best Boxed or Special Limited Edition Package.

Release and reception[edit]

The album was released on 26 February 2016.[32] The US Target edition of the album includes two bonus tracks: a demo of "A Change of Heart" and the song "How to Draw".[33]

Professional ratings
Aggregate scores
SourceRating
Metacritic75/100[34]
Review scores
SourceRating
AllMusic4/5 stars[35]
The A.V. ClubB[36]
Entertainment WeeklyB+[37]
The Guardian4/5 stars[38]
NME4/5[7]
Pitchfork6.5/10[39]
Q4/5 stars[40]
Rolling Stone3/5 stars[2]
Slant Magazine3.5/5 stars[18]
Spin8/10[19]

The record received mostly positive reviews from music critics. At Metacritic, the album has an average score of 75 out of 100, which indicates "generally favorable reviews" based on 24 reviews.[34] Writing for Exclaim!, Ian Gormely noted that the band's ambition was perhaps their sole stumbling block, though pursuing all musical avenues makes the result "overstuffed, awkwardly titled and frequently brilliant."[41] In Drowned in Sound's review of the album, they praised the album's eclecticism and lyricism, concluding that "What they've made is a bold body of work that sounds effortless and odd and sophisticated. What they do next is likely to be stadium-filling and bonkers and brilliant, but it matters little when what they're doing now is so sensational."[42]

NME, who had previously been critical of the band, also praised the album for its scope and ambition, writing that "Any record that burrows as deep into your psyche as ‘I Like It…' should be considered essential. It's hugely clever and wryly funny, too."[7] Although music journalist Alexis Petridis noted that parts of the album were over-ambitious, he went on to claim that "[i]ncredibly, though, most of the time Healy gets away with it. That's sometimes because his observations are sharp – as a skewering of celebrity #squad culture, "you look famous, let's be friends / And portray we possess something important / And do the things we like" is pretty acute – but more usually because they come loaded with witty self-awareness and deprecation: the endless depictions of vacuous, coke-numbed girls he has met would get wearying were it not for the fact that he keeps turning the lyrical crosshair on himself."[38] In a more mixed review, Rolling Stone criticised tracks like 'Lostmyhead' and 'Please Be Naked' for being 'boring-melty' but praised songs such as 'Somebody Else', 'Loving Someone' and 'Love Me'.[2]

Accolades[edit]

Publication Rank List
Alternative Press 5 The 30 Best Albums of 2016[43]
Billboard 8 The 50 Best Albums of 2016[44]
Billboard 2 The 10 Best Rock/Alternative Albums of 2016[45]
Clash 7 Clash Albums of the Year[46]
Complex 26 The 50 Best Albums of 2016[47]
Diffuser 17 Top 40 Albums of 2016[48]
Digital Spy 3 The 20 Best Albums of 2016[49]
DIY Unranked The 16 Albums That Shaped 2016[50]
Drowned In Sound 3 Drowned In Sound's 16 Favourite Albums of 2016[51]
Entertainment Weekly 24 EW's Best Albums of 2016[52]
Gigwise 17 Gigwise's 51 Best Albums of 2016[53]
The Guardian 24 Best Albums of 2016[54]
Idolator 6 The 10 Best Albums of 2016[55]
International Business Times 3 Best Albums of 2016[56]
Los Angeles Times 5 The 10 Best Albums of 2016 Defined By Loss[57]
The Maneater 1 Top 10 Alternative Albums of 2016[58]
Mashable 10 Top 10 Albums of 2016[59]
NME 1 NME's Albums of the Year 2016[60]
NPR 21 The 50 Best Albums of 2016[61]
PopMatters 2 The Best Pop Albums of 2016[62]
PopMatters 19 The 70 Best Albums of 2016[63]
Q 9 Q Magazine's 50 Best Albums of 2016[64]
Rolling Stone 18 Top 50 Albums of 2016[65]
Rolling Stone 1 The 20 Best Pop Albums of 2016[66]
The Skinny 21 Top 50 Albums of 2016[67]
Spin 5 The 50 Best Albums of 2016[68]
Stereogum 21 The 50 Best Albums of 2016[69]
The Times 9 The Best Albums of 2016[70]
Variance Magazine 10 The 50 Best Albums of 2016[71]
Vice 66 The 100 Best Albums of 2016[72]

Commercial performance[edit]

The album became the group's second number one in the United Kingdom, debuting atop the UK Albums Chart, with combined sales of over 58,000.[73] It became the group's first number one on the US Billboard 200, with 98,000 pure album sales in its debut week and 108,000 sps,[74] while also setting the record for longest title of a Billboard number-one album with 71 characters.[75] The next week, it fell to number 26, tying with Amos Lee's 2011 album Mission Bell for the fourth largest drop from number 1 as of January 2017.[76] It also debuted at number one in Australia, New Zealand and Canada.[77][78][79] The album was certified gold by the British Phonographic Industry (BPI) for sales of over 100,000 copies in the United Kingdom. On 10 April 2017 the album was certified gold by the Recording Industry Association of America for combined sales and album-equivalent units of over 500,000 units.

Track listing[edit]

All tracks written by George Daniel, Adam Hann, Matty Healy, and Ross MacDonald.

No.TitleLength
1."The 1975"1:23
2."Love Me"3:42
3."UGH!"3:00
4."A Change of Heart"4:43
5."She's American"4:30
6."If I Believe You"6:20
7."Please Be Naked"4:25
8."Lostmyhead"5:19
9."The Ballad of Me and My Brain"2:51
10."Somebody Else"5:47
11."Loving Someone"4:20
12."I Like It When You Sleep, for You Are So Beautiful yet So Unaware of It"6:26
13."The Sound"4:08
14."This Must Be My Dream"4:12
15."Paris"4:53
16."Nana"3:58
17."She Lays Down"3:58
Total length:73:55

Personnel[edit]

Credits adapted from liner notes.[1]

Charts[edit]

Certifications[edit]

Region Certification Certified units/Sales
United Kingdom (BPI)[109] Platinum 300,000^
United States (RIAA)[110] Gold 500,000double-dagger

^shipments figures based on certification alone
double-daggersales+streaming figures based on certification alone

References[edit]

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