TIME Music

Watch First Aid Kit Travel the Country in ‘America’ Video

The Swedish folk rockers update the Simon & Garfunkel hit

First Aid Kit has been staging a slow invasion of the United States. Swedish sisters Johanna and Klara Söderberg have been making inroads into American pop culture on the strength of songs like “My Silver Lining” and their sweetly retro sound, which recalls Joni Mitchell and Fleetwood Mac.

As they criss-cross the country from coast to coast and everywhere in between, it’s no surprise that the band, whose sound harks back to the golden age of late ’60s music, has found solace in Simon & Garfunkel’s “America.”

“We who travel so much and have been around America so many times can really relate to it,” explained the girls of First Aid Kit in an interview with TIME. “We somehow can’t get tired of performing this song. It just won’t happen.”

The band has begun including the song in their sets: “It’s always a highlight at our shows,” they said. Now, they are releasing the track on 10″ vinyl for Record Store Day on Black Friday, Nov. 28. The album will feature the concert favorite “America,” plus the unreleased song “Brother” and acoustic versions of two tracks from First Aid Kit’s latest full-length release Stay Gold. In addition, the band put together a video documenting their travels across America and set to the sweetly haunting tune, which TIME is premiering today.

As they prepare for the special release of the song, the band emailed with TIME about the song:

How did you choose to cover this particular song?

In Sweden there’s this award called The Polar Music Prize that gets handed out to a popular music artist every year. During the award ceremony, they invite a bunch of Swedish artists to perform the winner’s songs for the winner. The recipient in 2012 was Paul Simon and we were asked to perform at the ceremony. We had about six months to prepare and we went through the entire Simon & Garfunkel catalogue. In the end, we felt strongly that America was the song we wanted to do, even though it was quite a challenge because we thought the original was so magical. To us, it stands out among the Simon & Garfunkel songs.

What made it resonate for you?

It’s an incredible tune in many ways. Even though we play it with only one acoustic guitar and some pedal steel, it’s very dynamic and builds up into a dramatic ending. The structure of the song and the melody just make for an epic journey. The lyrics are like a poem, without a single rhyme. It contains some of our favorite lines, like, “Toss me a cigarette I think there’s one in my raincoat,” and, “Kathy I’m lost I said though I knew she was sleeping.”

What was it like performing the song for Paul Simon?

Terrifying, but amazing. We have huge respect for Mr. Simon as a songwriter and performer. It’s very scary to go up in front of someone you admire and sing their own song to them. It’s such a huge honor. You never know what they will think of your performance. There was also some pressure for us because the year before we performed for Patti Smith at the Polar Music Prize and she cried – so everyone was waiting for Paul’s reaction! He did give us a standing ovation in the end so it was a good night.

Your cover of Fleet Foxes “Tiger Mountain Peasant Song” helped establish your career. As artists, what is the difference between playing a cover as opposed to playing your own songs?

Our own original songs are, of course, more personal to us in a different way. For us songwriting is a way to connect with other people. When we sing covers of other people’s songs it is a great joy. You get to take something that isn’t yours and try to make it your own. It’s a challenge and it’s magical if and when you get there.

Have you seen people cover your songs?

Yes! We’re amazed by how many people cover our songs on YouTube. We watch those videos all the time. It’s inspiring and so flattering. It’s the biggest compliment you can get.

First Aid Kit America

First Aid Kit’s America 10″ will be available in record stores on Black Friday, November 28.

TIME Television

Dancing With the Stars Watch: The Semifinals Unplugged

Adam Taylor—ABC

Find out who made it to the finals

It was the semifinal round of Dancing With the Stars, and the five remaining couples had their work cut out for them — and not just getting into their skin-tight spandex costumes. Tonight, the semifinalists had to perform a classic DWTS routine followed by a slowed-down performance to an acoustic version of the same song. At the end of the night, one person goes home and the rest advance to the finals, which are efficiently spread out over two nights next week.

Here’s what happened in the semifinal round of Dancing With the Stars:

Sadie Robertson and Mark Ballas: Last week, the judges completely missed the fact that Sadie miffed the last minute of her routine, but Sadie knew in her heart she had screwed up and cried on Mark’s shoulder. This week, she hit the floor in head-to-toe sequins and managed to perform a quick step to Ariana Grande’s “Problem” without a single, yep, problem. Head judge Len Goodman was “disappointed” with the routine “because there was nothing [he] didn’t like about it.” 37/40, including a 10 from Len, but mostly because she bribed him with this photo.

Tommy Chong and Peta Murgatroyd: Tommy had his bags packed to leave last week, but at 76 years old he made it to the semifinals to dance a jazz routine with a leather-and-lace-clad Peta to “Tainted Love.” Beats retiring to Boca, eh? Len admitted that he couldn’t have done what Tommy just did on the dance floor, while Bruno Tonioli gave the credit to Peta, whom he referred to as “a human defibrillator.” Maybe she should make herself available to the Red Cross? 28/40

Bethany Mota and Derek Hough: After their excellent scores in last week’s threesome round, Derek decided to relive the magic by bringing in troupe member Sasha for a fast-paced and fall-themed samba to the Jackson Five. But before he came up with that sorta-not-really brilliant idea he had a rehearsal meltdown and Bethany had to talk him down from his creative ledge. After the routine that Len called “cotton candy,” Derek’s sister Julianne suggested that he “get out of [his] head” and stop overthinking the routines, which is good advice that Derek will probably ignore. 36/40

Janel Parrish and Val Chmerkovskiy: Val imported his big brother Maks for a rehearsal-room pep talk and an adorable Chmerkovskiy brother spin across the dance floor. Val is really worried that he’s getting older and hasn’t won a Mirror Ball yet and is determined to make a real go at it with Janel. To wit, he delivered a black-clad dramatic paso doble to Calvin Harris’ “Blame.” The second it ended, the crowd was on its feet cheering, and Carrie Ann Inaba was begging for more. Len was worried that Maks was going to be a bad influence on Val, but even Len was impressed with the chic routine. 40/40

Alfonso Ribeiro and Witney Carson: Alfonso told TIME last week that the biggest question mark about this competition was whether his body would hold up for the rest of his run. Last week, while attempting to protect his groin injury, he injured his back and ended up at the doctor, who urged him to give his body a break. Instead, he hit the dance floor for an Argentine tango. The judges admitted that they could tell he was in pain while he danced, but threw around lots of words like fighter and tough while Alfonso cried actual tears and swore he was going to make it through the next dance. Carrie Ann encouraged to “go safe, but go hard” in the next round. 36/40

Sadie and Mark, Part II: For the big push into the finals, Sadie called in the troops, and the entire Duck Dynasty crew came out for the video package, which also included clips of baby Sadie preaching about her love of God. For their Argentine tango, Mark kept it PG-rated by keeping a guitar between them at all times, which was an odd but effective chaperone for the couple. Len was not impressed by the guitar maneuver, but Utah girl (and Flashdance star) Julianne understood the need to be chaste. For her part, Sadie thinks she’s matured a lot over the course of the nine-week competition. 36/40

Tommy and Peta, Part II: For his video package, Tommy’s wife and children, including Rae Dawn Chong, naturally, talked about how proud they are of their dad. Then his comedy partner, Cheech, reminded the world that Tommy is just really freakin’ awesome. After that lead-in, there was no way he couldn’t deliver on the dance floor. Their Christmas-toymaker-themed rumba to “Tainted Love” was one of those only-on-Dancing With the Stars moments. Peta played a snow-globe doll that came to life to dance with her velvet-clad toymaker — and it kind of worked? Julianne, who is Tommy’s biggest booster, thought it was “magical,” “awesome” and “so great” and almost broke into tears. Carrie Ann was crying by the end of the routine, tears were rolling down Peta’s face and Erin Andrews was all choked up too. 34/40

Bethany and Derek, Part II: Bethany was bullied before she found her voice on YouTube, and in her video package, her family recounted her tough years. Luckily, it clearly all turned out well, because Bethany is now dancing with a shirtless Derek on national television. Their contemporary routine was set to a surprisingly haunting acoustic version of Jackson Five’s “I Want You Back.” Bruno said the routine belonged in an art gallery and called it a “modern masterpiece” and Carrie Ann said she “didn’t want to blink” so she wouldn’t miss a moment. 40/40

Janel and Val, Part II: Janel’s family left Hawaii so Janel could follow her dreams of acting and dancing, which is probably a lot of pressure for a young girl, but she finally got a job as Mona on Pretty Little Liars, so all’s well that ends in paychecks. The band Time for Three (with a guest appearance by Val on violin!) performed a string version of Calvin Harris’ “Blame” to accompany their Argentine tango. The routine was filled with fluid movements and jaw-dropping lifts (made even more jaw-dropping by the fact that Janel performed them in a low-cut, high-cut sparkly lace dress). Len thought they put the “oo in mood” and confirmed that she is an incredible dancer, but Lift Police Carrie Ann thought the transitions between the lifts were rough. 38/40

Alfonso and Witney, Part II: If there was ever going to be a moment for the Fresh Prince himself to come out and support his “brother” it would be now, but apparently Will Smith is just too busy. Alfonso did however get Ricky Schroeder to show up and remind us that he was on Silver Spoons. Plus, his Bel Air sisters Tatyana Ali and Karyn Parsons and butler Joseph Marcell showed up to recount some behind-the-scenes moments from the Fresh Prince set. Then, for absolutely no reason other than to entertain, well, me, former Vice President of the United States Dan Quayle endorsed Alfonso for Mirror Ball holder. Once on the dance floor, Alfonso’s and Witney’s contemporary routine to Christina Grimmie’s cover of One Republic’s “‘Til The Love Runs Out” was the dance equivalent of the satin pajamas they wore for the number — fluid, shiny and easy on the eyes. 39/40

In jeopardy: Unfortunately for Alfonso, he has to return next week and continue to watch his body crumble. Also headed to the finals are Bethany and Derek, and Janel and Val. That left Sadie and Tommy in jeopardy.

Who went home: Tommy Chong. While it was always fun to watch Tommy dance, he remained on the show due to his charm and humor, more than talent. His departure before the final is no real surprise, but no less sad.

Best reason to come back next week: It’s the finals, and someone is taking home the Mirror Ball trophy.

Read next: Alfonso Ribeiro Talks About Heading to the Semi-Finals on Dancing with the Stars

TIME viral

This Couple Tricked Everyone Into Being in Their Pregnancy Announcement

They created a brilliant keepsake

Katharine and Kris Camilli wanted to tell their friends and family that Kat was pregnant, but they didn’t want to send a boring old email or post a boring old picture of an ultrasound to Facebook and wait for the comments to roll in. They wanted real life human interaction and presumably, real hugs, not just the Facebook version of them.

The couple devised a clever, but simple scheme to capture that moment. They got their friends and family together and had them pose together for pictures, but instead of saying “Cheese!” they had them say, “Kat’s pregnant!” With a little sleight of hand, the cameras were set to video instead of photo and the reactions to the announcement were all caught on film.

Kat’s sister edited the various videos together and uploaded the completed clip to YouTube as an incredible digital keepsake for the family — and a great idea for other soon-to-be parents.

[H/T Uproxx]

TIME viral

Husband Secretly Tapes Wife Breaking It Down to Salt N’ Pepa

The flow is strong with this one

If you want to sing along to Salt N’ Pepa’s “None of Your Business” in your car and bust out a few dance moves while you do it, that’s nobody’s business but your own— unless it turns out your husband is secretly taping your expert flow, and then the video goes viral.

A woman was just trying to show off her secret rap powers and enjoy a little car karaoke complete with adorable shoulder-dusting maneuver and well-choreographed hand moves, when she realizes her husband is playing Candid Camera. The look of horror on her face when she realizes her husband has been secretly taping her is one everyone can relate to. At least her husband had the good sense to title the video, “the cutest gangsta I know. My wife.”

As the video goes viral, the couple may have lost some trust in their relationship, but they gained the knowledge that the world loves a respectable Salt N’ Pepa cover.

[H/T Digg]

Read next: This Couple Tricked Everyone Into Being in Their Pregnancy Announcement

TIME Music

TV on the Radio Talks Seeds: ‘Much to Our Surprise, We Know What We’re Doing Now’


“It’s my favorite record that we’ve made,” says TV on the Radio's Tunde Adebimpe

TV on the Radio recorded their new album, Seeds, far from their usual stomping grounds of Brooklyn. “I loved living in Williamsburg,” says the band’s garrulous frontman Tunde Adebimpe. “But I was in New York for 22 years. I think I can give LA two or three.”

Not that Adebimpe holds any grudges against Brooklyn: “It’s where we grew up, doing what we were doing. It was a really vital time for that area of Williamsburg and the Lower East Side. They were coming on the tail end of perhaps mythologized cultural milestones of the ‘80s. A lot of people at our age at the time — early 20s or 30s—slogged over there at the time and started doing our thing. We just wanted to impress each other, I don’t think we were thinking of any attention from the outside. It was great as a launch pad. I made some great friends there and went through some pretty transformative experiences.”

He does hold one grudge against the changing neighborhood, though: “Go visit the J. Crew that just opened where our studio used to be. We recorded two albums there. Now it’s a J. Crew.”

For their return to the studio, TV on the Radio — Adebimpe, Kyp Malone, Jaleel Bunton and Dave Sitek — set up shop in Sitek’s home studio in Los Angeles, a process that Adebimpe said was surprisingly fun and easy. “It was nice to be somewhere where you’re not exactly on the clock and worried about how much everything is costing you,” says Adebimpe. “It was pretty much the same situation as when we started making music. We started in a loft that Dave and I lived in in Williamsburg. It was super beat up and affordable and we would basically drink way too much coffee and smoke weed and stay up all night making dumb beats and writing a rhythm.”

“It kind of went back to that, except this time the loft wasn’t so beat up and we weren’t as worried about the cops showing up and kicking us all out,” says Adebimpe.

Adebimpe was surprised by how easy it was to record Seeds, the band’s fifth studio album, which is scheduled to be released on November 18. “It was really fun and went really quickly, and I think taking some time off was the key to that,” he says. “Much to our surprise, we know what we’re doing now. It hasn’t always been like that, so it was nice to find out that we could just go do that and have something that we’re really excited and proud of at the end of it. We put ourselves through a self-imposed meat grinder and we’re very happy with the result.”

On the new album, Adebimpe shares songwriting duties with Kyp Malone. “We had about 65 sketches when we came in the studio,” says Adebimpe. “It’s not as crazy as it sounds, because we had some time off between albums.” Three years, to be precise — as the band grieved over the death of bassist Gerard Smith in 2011.

“We’re always writing. Some of them are real sketches for songs and some would be someone humming into the phone for ten minutes,” says Adebimpe. “I recently went into my iTunes to see how many voice notes I had amassed in the last three years or so and there were 7,594.” He doesn’t know how many of those notes became songs, but “it’s definitely not all of them” — even though, he deadpans, “every single one of those voice memos is a hit.”

He brought the last six months of voice notes with him into the studio and they served as the starting point for the album. “We usually narrow it down to about 20 tracks or so, and then pick which 10 or 12 we want to work on,” says Adebimpe. “I think the key to this record sounding the way it sounds and the clarity and simplicity of the songs is that we worked really quickly and didn’t over-think things. If something didn’t get finished in two or three days, we would just drop it. It was quick and dirty.”

Additionally, Seeds is more upbeat than the band’s 2011 album Nine Types of Light. “We just tried to have as much as we possibly could,” says Adebimpe. “Not in that we wanted to make a ‘party record’ but in the sense wanted to make the album we want to hear now, the one we wanted to hear when we were 16 and the album we want to hear, hopefully, when we’re 60.”

“It’s my favorite record that we’ve made,” he says. But is he the sort of person who thinks every record is his favorite at the time of its release? He laughs. “Oh God, no. I really, really want to tour this record, and that’s not a thing I ever say.”

Seeds is due out just as the album that introduced the band to the world, Desperate Youth, turns ten — not that Adebimpe spends much time thinking about the past. “I haven’t listened to Desperate Youth since about six months after we finished it,” says Adebimpe, who admits he just bought all his band’s old albums on iTunes but hasn’t gotten around to listening to them yet. When pressed, Adebimpe admits that he’s still proud of Desperate Youth. “I love those songs and I’m really proud of everything that we’ve done, but it’s mostly really encouraging to realize that we’re still doing this after ten years, or 13 years, really, since Young Liars came out.”

When Desperate Youth was released, much was made of the fact that TV on the Radio was one of the very few predominantly black bands making indie rock. Ten years later, it’s still true. “I feel like it’s changed maybe a hair,” says Adebimpe. “There’s some young bands like Unlocking the Truth and The Bots that are around.”

For Adebimpe, though there’s nothing wrong with sticking out. “By and large it’s not a bad thing to not fit in,” says Adebimpe. “It’s the whole idea of punk rock — or old punk rock. I have no idea what it’s turned into now. But the punk that I grew up around — if you win, you’re still a punk. If you don’t win, you’re still a punk.”

TIME Videos

Baby Can’t Stop Dancing To Magical Birthday Card

Hamsterdancing all the way to nap time.

There’s an old truism that babies usually prefer playing with the wrapping paper to the actual present, but some kids never even make it to the gift.

Take the tiny tyke in this video, who seemingly never quite got around to opening the present, because she is too darn busy busting a move to the chipper tune blasting out of the birthday card.

As “The Hamsterdance” plays from the musical card, the baby shows off her diaper-shaking dance moves until she gets a little too exuberant and accidentally causes the card to close. She quickly figures out what needs to happen to keep the party going …at least until nap time.

TIME Television

Watch Seth Meyers Go Full Sorkin in Four Minutes Flat

Aaron Sorkin couldn't have done it better himself

Aaron Sorkin may be done with television, but television isn’t done with him yet. Last night on Late Night, host Seth Meyers managed to pull off the perfect Sorkin parody in just four minutes flat. Filled with the famed writer’s trademark ping-pong dialogue, walk-and-talk conversations, dramatic camera close-ups, impassioned speeches and random paper hand-offs that were perfected on the sets of The West Wing and The Newsroom.

Meyers, who honed his own sketch-making craft during his time on Saturday Night Live, not only managed to nail the Sorkin lexicon, but was also able to work in the fact that comedian Amy Schumer set a very high bar for Sorkin parodies with her own sketch, “The Foodroom,” starring Josh Charles as a patriotic restaurant manager.

The only thing that gave Meyers the edge on Schumer? Getting Sorkin himself to appear in the sketch.

TIME Music

Stromae Snags Lorde, Pusha T, Q-Tip and HAIM for ‘Meltdown’

Praise the Lorde for the latest from The Hunger Games: Mockingjay - Part 1 soundtrack

The Hunger Games: Mockingjay Part 1 soundtrack is the Lorde-curated gift that just keeps giving.

On the heels of the officially-released Lorde track “Yellow Flicker Beat,” its Kanye West re-working, and the Ariana Grande and Major Lazer dance-floor jam “All My Love” comes an unofficial leak of Stromae’s star-packed number, “Meltdown.”

The dark synth dance track from the as-yet-to-be-released soundtrack pairs the Belgian dance superstar with rapper Pusha T, hip-hop legend Q-Tip and California dream rockers HAIM, as well as Lorde herself. The combination sounds unlikely, but so does bacon and chocolate and we all know how well that works. An ’80s-influenced kinetic earworm, expect “Meltdown” to get people bobbing their heads from here to Panem.

The Hunger Games: Mockingjay – Part 1 soundtrack is officially due out 11/18 on Republic.


TIME Television

Alfonso Ribeiro Talks About Heading to the Semi-Finals on Dancing with the Stars

Adam Taylor—ABC

From The Carlton... and beyond!

“I’ve been wanting to do this show since the beginning,” says Alfonso Ribeiro of finally getting his chance to star on Dancing with the Stars, which heads into its semi-final round on Monday. “18 seasons have passed and now I’m here and I’m excited and happy to be doing it.” And why did it take so long for the actor to get a chance at taking home the show’s coveted Mirror Ball trophy? “Good question,” he laughs.

Now that the former Fresh Prince of Bel-Air star is there, he’s been making the most of his time on the show, consistently topping the leaderboard and impressing the judges with his fast-paced routines.

While Ribeiro is known for inventing The Carlton dance on The Fresh Prince of Bel Air, when asked if he knew was such a good dancer, he was quick to dispel the notion. “I never thought that this would be as easy as it’s been in terms of picking up the choreography and be able to do it and switch dance styles and make it work,” says Ribeiro. “I had no clue that it was going to be like this. It’s been a lot of fun. I think that is a testament to Witney Carson and her ability to teach me and make it work for me.”

Carson, who recently went salsa dancing with Ribeiro and the cast to celebrate her 21st birthday, is the youngest pro on the show — but Ribeiro, the second-oldest contestant left in the competition, doesn’t mind getting bossed around by a youngster. “It’s not about how old she is, but how much she knows in terms of dance. As long she’s just bossing me around on the dance floor, we’re good,” says Ribeiro. “We laugh about it all the time.”

The partnership has produced some tremendous routines, including a memorable jazz number that incorporated Ribeiro’s famed dance move, The Carlton. Over the course of the show, both the judges and the fans have responded to the good-natured charm and high energy that Ribeiro brings to the dance floor. “The kind of love that I’ve gotten from the fans and the public has been incredible,” says Ribeiro. “With The Carlton dance and doing J. Lo’s ‘Booty’ with the salsa, we’ve gotten a lot a lot of love, and we never really expected that.”

The fact that Fresh Prince fans are still turning out in droves isn’t exactly a surprise for Ribeiro, though. “It’s just a testament to the show and what we were able to do,” he says.

“It is kind of crazy that the show ended 20 years ago and people are still in love with it, but it just shows that the writing was great, the characters were great and the playing of those characters was great,” says Ribeiro. “It’s kind of cool to know that people are still loving it.”

Yet Ribeiro is anxious for people to realize that he’s much more than Carlton Banks and his namesake dance routine. “I certainly don’t want people to just think of me as that guy who did The Carlton dance 20-plus years ago,” says Ribeiro, who admitted to having struggled with the character he played on Fresh Prince. “I don’t have a love-hate relationship with it anymore. Now it’s just love for what I’ve done in the past, but there was a period of time where it was difficult and I couldn’t get past the feeling that I was getting typecast and I couldn’t really get the work that I wanted to get, creatively, because of that role.”

Ribeiro and Carson gave the fans what they wanted, namely The Carlton, early in the competition, but there was a strategy behind that decision. “By doing it earlier in the competition, fans were able to experience the entire ride with us,” says Ribeiro. “They found out that I was on the show, because we got so much publicity for doing The Carlton. They could see that and then say, ‘Wow, he’s doing all this other stuff, too, and he’s doing great and he’s having fun and has great energy and a great personality and a great partnership.’ It’s about the journey.”

As for the biggest challenge he’s faced on the show, Ribeiro is quick to say that the biggest difficulties have been physical. “I’ve hurt my toe, I’ve hurt my knee and I’ve hurt my groin and that means that for the past five weeks I haven’t been able to give 100% of my energy and not be able to do anything full out until show time, because I know when I do go full-out I’m going to re-injure it. It’s just this nagging injury that’s been there the whole time,” says Ribeiro. “It’s been hard emotionally, because I want to give it 100%, but I just can’t.”

When asked what he had in store for the semi-finals and, presumable, the finals, Ribeiro hedges. “We’re working on some things. We’re still in the creative process.” But make no mistake: Ribeiro wants to win, and not just to show the producers who made him wait 18 seasons for a chance to compete on the show.

“I absolutely want to win it,” Ribeiro says. “It’s hard to maintain that level of focus. Your body gets tired and your mind gets tired. There will be days where I think, if I make it to the finals that will be fine, and then my very next breathe will be heck no, I’ve got to win this thing. Witney and I are giving it our all every day and I’m hoping that will be enough to get us all the way to the end.”

If it is, Ribeiro already knows where he will put the trophy: “I won another show about 8 or 9 years ago called Celebrity Duets. I’ll put the Mirror Ball right next to that trophy.”

The semi-finals of Dancing with the Stars air Monday at 8/7c.


TIME Music

Azealia Banks Releases a Barely SFW Video for ‘Chasing Time’

Banks' album Broke with Expensive Taste is out now

Get More:
Azealia Banks, Chasing Time, Music, More Music Videos

Azealia Banks released a black-and-white video for her break-up track “Chasing Time,” one of the more noteworthy songs on her newly-released, long-anticipated album, Broke With Expensive Taste. The bittersweet and breezy dance-rap track, which was released as a single a few months ago, serves as a great reminder that when Banks is good, she is very very good.

The beautifully minimalist clip features Banks dancing through the drama in an ever-changing wardrobe, including one Lil Kim-worthy ensemble that leaves little to the imagination while remaining firmly PG-13. In the post-Kardashian era, it’s hard to know what’s SFW and what’s NSFW anymore, so watch at your own peril.

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