"Glorious" was the second single released from the album, it was released on 10 April 2011 and peaked at number 102 on the UK Singles Chart. It was originally written, recorded, and released by NY musician James Levy.
"It Will Not Be Forgotten" was the third single released from the album, It was released on 8 August 2011. It was written by Allison Pierce.
"Kissing You Goodbye" was the fourth single released from the album, it was released on 23 October 2011 and the music video on 28 November 2011. It was written by Allison and Catherine Pierce.
A video for the last track on the record called "I Put Your Records On" (Written by Allison Pierce) was released on the 5th March 2012. It shows the group traipsing through a graveyard.
You & I has garnered generally positive reviews from music critics. According to review aggregator AnyDecentMusic?, the album received an average of 6.5 out of 10, based on eleven critiques. The Guardian continued with a favorable review, citing the album as the "straight(est)" piece by the band, a calculated move, compared to their previous albums, which they praised for their "mischief": "Their tunes may now be doe-eyed and glossy, but they are still captivating. "It Will Not Be Forgotten" examines a lost love with a faraway look in its eyes, while "Love You More" is a goth-folk sweep that features Catherine's ex, Albert Hammond Jr (of Stokes fame,) on the low-slung guitar hook. Both will sound especially good in a convertible speeding down a sun-baked highway, and deserve to ring in the ears of playlisters at Radio 2. Pristine and bittersweet, "I Put Your Records On" recalls Rumer." BBC continued with praise, harking, "Kissing You Goodbye, which is so Bangles-cover-California-Dreamin’ it’s potentially litigious, there is a Susanna Hoffs-ian tremulousness to their voices. Space & Time is the husky, dusky, David Lynch-dark one. Drag You Down is the sultry one that proves these aren’t pop puppets, they’re girls with attitude. And I Put Your Records On is the one designed to up their cred with the alt-country brigade. Throughout, there are unexpected melodic twists and turns, and the whole thing feels like a bid for commercial acceptance, if indeed the market for this classy music even exists anymore." Slant Magazine states that, although the conventional air is a little off-putting at first, "the duo pulls off "conventional" just as well as they do twisted."