Twenty One Pilots With No Auto Tune

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Songwriter Tyler Joseph of the American rock band Twenty One Pilots wrote 'I scream, you scream, we all scream 'cause we're terrified,' in their 2011 song named 'Forest', as a play on words with this popular song. Mar 16, 2017  Twenty One Pilots; Writers Paul Weller, Simon Dine. Twenty One Pilots - REAL VOICE (Without Autotune) Kek Pek. Unsubscribe from Kek Pek? Cancel Unsubscribe.

Published 1:47 PM EDT Jul 27, 2016

'Regional at Best.'

That's the name Tyler Joseph and Josh Dun came up with for Twenty One Pilots' second album, which they self-released.

Twenty One Pilots With No Auto Tune Video

Five years later, they're holding court at Talking Stick Resort Arena in Phoenix as headliners, leading a very young crowd in one spirited singalong after another in support of 'Blurryface,' a platinum album that debuted at No. 1 on Billboard's album chart and spun off one of last year's biggest pop songs, 'Stressed Out.'

It may not be quite an overnight success, but they are definitely on the fast track.

Mixing hip-hop, EDM, rock and reggae

On paper, it doesn't make sense. Two guys in ski masks and red blazers (one a drummer, the other a singer who sometimes strums a ukulele, sometime plays piano) mixing hip-hop, EDM, rock and reggae with heavy doses of piano-driven pop are suddenly the fastest-rising names in modern rock?

In practice, it makes perfect sense.

For one, their songs have clearly touched a nerve. That much was written all over the faces of the fans who hung on and/or sang along to every word, from 'Can you save my heavy dirty soul?' to the chorus of their biggest hit – 'Wish we could turn back time to the good old days / When our mama sang us to sleep / But now we're stressed out.'

Remember the manufactured outrage earlier this week about that poor girl catching Pokemon at a Beyonce concert? I sincerely doubt that there many people catching Pokemon at this show.

Another key to understanding how they got so big so fast is that the way they blend those genres is so seamless, you don't even see the hyphens. They're post-genre, in a way – like Gorillaz, but younger and blessed with the pop sensibilities it takes to manage singles as contagious as 'Heathens.'

And their showmanship is undeniable. Wearing ski masks with blazers and ties is a brilliant touch, it turns out. It was certainly a striking image as they launched into the show with 'Heavydirtsoul,' Dun bashing out the beat while Joseph sang into a microphone suspended from above the stage, at one point dropping to the ground and lying there a little longer than most entertainers would for dramatic effect.

Three songs in, as Joseph played his upright, someone draped a large black cloth over the whole piano. Seconds later, Joseph magically appeared out in the crowd, where he removed his ski mask as he sang to prove that it was really him. Of course, that person in the ski mask at the upright wasn't him. Or was it?

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Dusting off older material

Midway through the show, they walked through the crowd to a smaller stage at the back of the venue to dust off some rarely played older material, including 'The Pantaloon,' 'Forest' and 'March to the Sea.'

Returning to the main stage, they played their breakthrough single, 'Holding On To You,' during which the singer climbed on top of his piano and began to dance. Eventually, Dun wandered over and joined him, doing a backflip off the upright, a gymnastic feat Joseph attempted to top by running at the upright, leaping in the air and springing, cat-like, off the top of it.

They're able to do these sorts of things in part because although they do play instruments, a large part of the music is piped in, allowing them to get away without auxiliary sidemen as a touring duo. And because they're playing to a generation raised on lip-syncing performers, Auto-Tune and sampling, no one seems to mind. It's all the part of the show. And it's a great show.

After 'Holding On to You,' they brought out the members of Mutemath and Chef'special, the opening acts, for a short set of crowd-pleasing covers – 'Twist and Shout,' 'My Heart Will Go On,' which featured Dun on trumpet, 'Love Yourself' and 'Jump Around,' during which one of the members of Chef'special showed off his breakdancing skills.

'We would love to come back'

It was a fun departure and a friendly gesture, after which they brought the concert to a climax with a reggae-flavored 'Ride,' a rousing singalong on 'Stressed Out,' 'Guns for Hands' (during which Joseph climbed into a giant red ball and rolled over the crowd), 'Tear in My Heart,' which featured a drum line, and 'Car Radio,' which ended with Joseph at the back of the arena on a little platform high above the crowd.

They returned for a two-song encore of 'Goner' and a dramatic, emotional reading of 'Trees,' on which the singer let the audience take over on lead vocals at one point. Before he started 'Trees,' though, Joseph took the opportunity to tell the crowd how much he enjoyed playing Phoenix and said, 'I want you to know if you would have us, we would love to come back.'

Judging by the way the crowd responded from the time they took the stage until the final notes of 'Trees,' I'm pretty sure those fans would gladly have them back (although, at this rate, they may need a bigger room).

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Twenty One Pilots Autotune



Twenty one pilots with no auto tune youtube



'House of Gold'

'We Don't Believe What's on TV'

'The Judge'

'Lane Boy'

'Ode to Sleep'

B-Stage Medley

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'The Pantaloon'

'Fall Away'

'Johnny Boy'


'Addict with a Pen'

'March to the Sea'

'Kitchen Sink'

After Medley

'Holding On to You'

'Twist and Shout' (with Mutemath & Chef'Special)

'My Heart Will Go On' (with Mutemath & Chef'Special)

'Love Yourself' (with Mutemath & Chef'Special)

'Jump Around' (with Mutemath & Chef'Special)


'Stressed Out'

'Guns for Hands'

'Tear in My Heart'

'Car Radio'




Published 1:47 PM EDT Jul 27, 2016

'Ice Cream' or 'I Scream, You Scream, We All Scream for Ice Cream' is a popular song, first published in 1927, with words and music by Howard Johnson, Billy Moll, and Robert A. King.[1] After initial success as a late 1920s novelty song, the tune became a traditional jazz standard, while the lyrics refrain 'I Scream, You Scream, We All Scream for Ice Cream' has remained a part of popular culture even without the rest of the song.

1920s novelty song[edit]

The song was one of a series of comic novelty songs set in 'exotic' locations, one of the earliest and most famous being 'Oh By Jingo!' The verses of 'Ice Cream' talk of a fictional college in 'the land of ice and snow, up among the Eskimo', the college cheer being the chorus of the song 'I Scream, You Scream, We All Scream for Ice Cream'.

Notable recordings of the tune in the 1920s include by Waring's Pennsylvanians for Victor, Harry Reser's Syncopators for Columbia, and The Revelers for Edison Records.

Traditional jazz standard[edit]

In New Orleans in 1944, William Russell recorded a small jazz combo with George Lewis and Jim Robinson for his American Music label. Robinson cut loose with an unexpectedly virtuosic performance on an instrumental of the tune 'Ice Cream'. The side was issued as by 'Jim Robinson's Band'. The tune became a standard for Robinson, imitated by other Dixieland jazz trombonists including Chris Barber, and remains in the traditional jazz repertory.

When Barber's band first recorded the song in 1954, they basically knew the instrumental Lewis version. The record producer asked them to sing it, which was slightly problematic, since they didn't know the full lyrics. So trumpeter Pat Halcox invented his own lyrics, These are nowadays better known than the original 1920s version.

Twenty One Pilots With No Auto Tune Music

Popular culture[edit]

  • The song is featured in the 1931 Krazy Kat cartoon Soda Poppa.
  • The refrain is used in what becomes a prison chant in the 1986 film Down by Law.
  • In the comic series Spawn, the character Billy Kincaid recites the song several times.
  • The song is featured in two episodes of the first season of Barney & Friends.
  • American rapper RZA interpolated 'Ice Cream' on his debut album Bobby Digital in Stereo (1998) in the song 'My Lovin' is Digi'.
  • One episode of Masters of Horror was titled We All Scream for Ice Cream.
  • Songwriter Tyler Joseph of the American rock band Twenty One Pilots wrote 'I scream, you scream, we all scream 'cause we're terrified,' in their 2011 song named 'Forest', as a play on words with this popular song.
  • Bunk'd Hazel sings the main part.
  • Judy Moody and the Not Bummer Summer Stink sings a similar song
  • The song was recited in the science fiction show Farscape by its protagonist Jon Crichton (Ben Browder)
  • One episode of Charmed was titled We All Scream for Ice Cream.
  • Paul Winchell and his ventriloquist dummy Jerry Mahoney recorded a version of the song in the 50s.
  • The refrain is used in an early 1990s commercial for Hershey’s Chocolate Syrup.[2]
  • The phrase was inspiration for the song Ice Cream Cake by Korean Girl Group Red Velvet
  • The name of the song was referenced in the name of a mission 'I Scream, You Scream' in the 2001 video game Grand Theft Auto III.


Twenty One Pilots With No Auto Tune Youtube

  1. ^Johnson, Howard; Moll, Billy; King, Robert (1927). I scream, you scream, we all scream for Ice Cream: Popular Standard, Single Songbook. Roba Digital Sheets. ISBN978-3841800381. Retrieved 2015-06-11.
  2. ^Russ Tanner (2010-03-14), We All Scream For Ice Cream Hershey's Commercial 1991, retrieved 2019-03-13

External links[edit]

Twenty One Pilots With No Auto Tune Lyrics

  • I scream - you scream - we all scream for ice cream - Harry Reser's Syncopators - Take 1! (1927) on YouTube

Twenty One Pilots With No Auto Tune Free

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