Way back in 2004, when the internet was still a new-ish thing and CD-Rs were still relevant, a specific CD-R filled with loud music spurred from shitty amps was making its way across England. The Arctic Monkeys started out with a likeminded ethos to that of early punk — energy and reckless abandon trump technical skill.
The Arctic Monkeys’ best work has always been somewhere between the traditional songwriting prowess of Britpop and the raw energy of punk. Although Abebe used those words to describe Wilco and Feist, the same could be said for some of the Arctic Monkeys’ later work.
Although there is nothing inherently wrong with their new sound, there is a surfeit of bands that specialize in that same sound, not the least of them being Homme’s own Queens Of The Stone Age.
AM, their fifth studio album, and fifth consecutive UK #1, came out in September of last year. Of particular popularity these days are depictions of Princess Leia from Star Wars as a Disney princess, or of Disney princesses in Princess Leia’s outfits. Artist aleXsandro Palombo, who lives with a disability from a major cancer operation, has created special depictions of the princesses with disabilities. Says Palombo, “Two years ago I had a rare form of cancer and, after surgery to remove it, some parts of my body are now paralyzed.
The images are striking, and not just because the popular icons are portrayed as women with disabilities. These depictions are wonderful for children with disabilities, who don’t always get to see popular characters portrayed in a form that is relevant to their everyday struggles. After all, the world turns on diversity even if the media is slow to catch up to that basic fact of life. Indeed, Palombo’s creations have added a whole new dimension to the discussion about the portrayal of women by Disney and the media in general. It’s a welcome sight to see these characters portrayed in ways that will hit home for children with disabilities.
This entry was posted in Advocacy, Opinion and Discussion and tagged Ariel, children with disabilities, Cinderella, disabilities, disabled children, Disney, Disney princesses, Mulan, Pocahontas, Rapunzel, Sleeping Beauty, Snow White, special needs children, Tiana on February 14, 2014 by Jill Liphart. Jill is a writer, blogger, social media and Internet marketer, work-at-home, single mom of 5. Usually, Melanie’s out-and-about in the Big Apple playing shows and making music, but every now and then, she makes it out to the Best Coast. That collection of 18 demos, recorded at the 2Fly Studios in Sheffield, would come to be known as Beneath The Boardwalk, the demo-tape that was file-shared into oblivion and made the Arctic Monkeys famous. It’s a type of attitude that shirks advanced guitar riffs for simpler figures played louder and faster. Full of fuzz and distortion, it could be recreated by any greasy-haired guitarist with an entry-level amp and a few rambunctious cohorts.
They were one of the first bands whose notoriety came about almost exclusively from the work of their fans and their social-media following (specifically MySpace). The album was a polished and concentrated version of Beneath The Boardwalk, and it became the fastest-selling debut in UK chart history.

As their career has progressed, it’s become harder to find that sweet spot on that spectrum. Maybe the change in sound can be attributed to the maturation of those four teenagers from Sheffield.
It represents yet another turn in style for the band, with the incorporation of hip-hop beats into a heavy ’70s-rock sound.
It’s a slow, soft, almost saccharine serenade about harassing and being harassed by the cops. The two guitars churn along, sometimes with interplay, constantly carried forward by the bouncing bass and drums. You might not see them in a feature-length cartoon, but depictions of Disney princesses in unusual circumstances and situations have become something of an Internet meme and are a staple of such social media sites as Facebook, Twitter, Pinterest, and Tumblr. Some may consider this meme played out or tired, but a new and unique approach makes these often oh-so-perfect princesses accessible to an entirely new demographic. Among his creations are a picture of Snow White in a wheelchair, Cinderella, Mulan, Jasmine and Pocahontas as amputees, and others. What’s more interesting is that each of the princesses is depicted with her well-known gleaming smile. Disney itself has come under repeated attack for its lack of diversity in character portrayals.
Isn’t it time for more diversity to be portrayed in the mainstream media, and not just in terms of race and culture, but in terms of body style and people with disabilities, too?
She provides news about issues that are important to people with disabilities, their loved ones, disability advocates and their friends.
One of the best things about having a studio in Long Beach, CA, is that we are an arm’s distance from so many different locations to shoot in.
Their sound was chemically unstable — always seemingly at risk of rushing out of control or shifting slightly out of tune. Perhaps it was that accessibility, the readily relatable quality of their music, that led their fans to make the Arctic Monkeys one of the very first internet sensations. By 2005, the Arctic Monkeys had signed with Domino in the UK, and had many people reconsidering the way bands gained popularity in the changing marketplace.
Four studio albums and eight years after that 2006 introduction to the world at large, the Arctic Monkeys are not the same group of unruly teenagers, and their sound is no longer that same combination of unruly guitar riffs. The brutish roughness of their early work is where the band excels, what set them apart, and where their best moments can be found.
That same clever songwriting remains, but even their fashion has evolved from track jackets and mop-tops to leather bombers and slicked-back greaser-cuts. Turner is always at his best when describing highly relatable scenarios, and he does it again here, weaving a tale around the all-too-familiar scenario of the drunk (or high) dial. Again, Turner frames a common occurrence in teenage British life with some clever songwriting.
It’s a drug trip of a song, and it has worked its way into the larger pop music conversation, has been featured in a Bacardi ad, and comes complete with a great visualizer-style video.

But that guitar riff is used as a blunt instrument, blasting through the sound you were expecting from the Arctic Monkeys and giving you something you perhaps didn’t expect from the same band that gave you a quiet song about being smart with the cops. Following the groundswell of popularity from the online dissemination of Beneath The Boardwalk, it eventually made its way onto MTV2 in the UK. The guitar speeds along, unbalanced Arctic Monkeys at their best, just on the edge of a severe crash and burn. The intro is a stormy freakout, each instrument seeming to tumble over the other on its way to the delicate guitar work that comes in at about 0:40. Though the company is quick to point out characters like Pocahontas, Jasmine, and Mulan as examples of racial diversity in its depictions, critics attack the characters as essentially culturally white, with different-colored skin.
Turner’s voice contained the perfect amount of snotty English accent, lazily delivered.
But rather than signaling ineptitude or inability, the early Arctic Monkeys’ lack of polish became a type of trademark.
In addition to the timely convergence of technology and word-of-mouth that spread Beneath The Boardwalk across the internet, the Arctic Monkeys were also one of the first groups to benefit from Myspace.
Amid allegations of tax fraud, they’re full-grown superstar musicians, with a startlingly large catalogue of great music, ripe for list-making. After a night out, the protagonist is trying to get ahold of a certain girl for a late-night rendezvous.
Beneath The Boardwalk dealt with such everyday happenings as getting into trouble with the fuzz, trying to pick up girls at clubs, and making up stories about far-off locations to make oneself sound cooler.
Alex Turner complains about an English band that fabricates stories from the United States to up their street cred.
If the band found their inspiration in the simplicity of everyday life, they found their sound in that same simplicity. Still the songs were often built around single guitar riffs, but the small and unstable figures were replaced with refined motifs.
However, he goes on to say that despite their annoyances, it does no good to try to tell them what they should be.
People don’t have to change just because of the way someone else perceives them, which is really what Arctic Monkeys have been about all along. It moved the band’s aesthetic across the spectrum, further away from the Sex Pistols, closer to a type of self-aware stoner rock.
The Arctic Monkeys may not have always been exactly what we wanted them to be, but they’ve never been very interested in that.
In many ways, the move away from their brazen disregard for shiny production slid them closer to adult contemporary.

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