All American Rejects Albums Ranked

The All-American Rejects are an American rock band formed in Stillwater, Oklahoma in 1999.[4] The band consists of lead vocalist and bassist Tyson Ritter, lead guitarist and backing vocalist Nick Wheeler, rhythm guitarist and backing vocalist Mike Kennerty, and drummer Chris Gaylor. Wheeler and Ritter are the band’s songwriters; Wheeler is the primary composer and Ritter is the primary lyricist. Although Kennerty and Gaylor are not founding members, they have appeared in all of the band’s music videos and on all studio releases except for the band’s self-titled debut. The All-American Rejects have sold over 10 million albums worldwide. They were ranked No. 73 on the “Hot 100 Artists of the 2000s” and No. 183 on the “Billboard 200 Artists of the Decade” list. Here are all of All American Rejects albums ranked.

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4. Kids In The Street (2012)

“I have been an All American Reject fan ever since their first album, Swing Swing. This album DID NOT disappoint me at all! I listen to this album constantly. I honestly do think The All American Rejects are getting better with time. They’ve always been great, but they just got better.”

3. The All-American Rejects (2002)

“This album consists entirely of songs with memorable hooks, up-tempo rhythms, melodic punk-pop choruses, and infectious lyrics. The album has been well-produced, enhancing the overall packaging of each song. More importantly, it’s remarkable that such a young band has demonstrated these sophisticated pop sensibilities in their songwriting. The album contains eleven laudable songs, each of which is a worthy listen in its own right. Lead singer Tyson Ritter never misses a note, even transitioning in and out of falsetto, and the band adroitly blends hard driving guitars with keyboards and even orchestral arrangements.”

See more: The Romantics Albums Ranked

2. When The World Comes Down (2008)

“It’s no secret that The All American Rejects make music that is both cohesive and fun. They have lyrics that deal with fun and relationships without (mostly, there are exceptions) cursing. They don’t have overtly explicit lyrics either. In fact, they’re never explicit. They manage to put it with music that while it is commercial, is really good and chocked full of talent. Now, Move Along is still their best album to my ears, but this one continues in the vein of that album. There are strong drum beats provided by Chris Gaylor, some really good guitars performed by Nick and Mike, and Tyson sings wonderfully and gives us some bass action! “

1. Move Along (2005)

“The first album sounded a bit commercial. It was very safe-sounding, something that’d appeal to young teen girls. This one doesn’t seem to abide by that formula. It’s a hard rocking sound, perhaps following in the footsteps of such groups like Franz Ferdinand, the Killers and the others ushering in this new era of music that goes back to great sounds that are less in the mainstream of today’s music.”