Django Django

Metascore
80

Generally favorable reviews - based on 22 Critics

Critic score distribution:
  1. Positive: 20 out of 22
  2. Negative: 0 out of 22
  1. Jan 31, 2012
    60
    Borderline silly at times, it is nonetheless a carefully crafted piece of work with a distinctive sound.
  2. Nov 21, 2012
    40
    Sometimes Django Django's ingredients cohere into an actual song, but a lot of the Scottish quartet's self-titled debut album is frustratingly sketchy.
User Score
8.6

Universal acclaim- based on 62 Ratings

User score distribution:
  1. Positive: 7 out of 7
  2. Mixed: 0 out of 7
  3. Negative: 0 out of 7
  1. Dec 22, 2012
    9
    One thing you can assuredly say about Django Django is that they are unique. Its a really classy and original album with peppy songs filledOne thing you can assuredly say about Django Django is that they are unique. Its a really classy and original album with peppy songs filled with so many different sounds giving indie rock a whole new dimension. Hail bop has vocals which leads onto the trance territory and its melodic while being beat heavy. Default is fun and catchy. Storm has one of the best hooks I've heard in a long time. Full Review »
  2. Oct 28, 2012
    9
    I love this album for great tracks like Hand of Man, Love's Dart, Storm and others (possibly all of them, really) and I love the way the wholeI love this album for great tracks like Hand of Man, Love's Dart, Storm and others (possibly all of them, really) and I love the way the whole thing hangs together. You can play this in the background or you can crank it and sing along. Some of the lyrics may be silly but others are really resonant. Certainly in the running for album of the year. Full Review »
  3. Oct 9, 2012
    10
    It's not often that I love an album right away and play it over and over. I wish I could comment on Pitchfork's less than stellar 7.2 rating.It's not often that I love an album right away and play it over and over. I wish I could comment on Pitchfork's less than stellar 7.2 rating. Obviously, Pitchfork needs some better critics. Full Review »