Nothing But Thieves Albums Ranked

Nothing but Thieves is an English rock band, formed in 2012 in Southend-on-Sea, Essex. They consist of lead vocalist and guitarist Conor Mason, guitarist Joe Langridge-Brown, guitarist and keyboardist Dominic Craik, bassist Philip Blake, and drummer James Price. In 2014, they signed to RCA Records, and a year later in October 2015, they released their self-titled debut album. Their second album, Broken Machine was released in September 2017, receiving wide acclaim in addition to peaking at No. 2 in the UK Album Charts. They released an EP entitled What Did You Think When You Made Me This Way? in October 2018, followed by their third studio album, Moral Panic, in October 2020, which peaked at No. 3 in the UK Album Charts. Their style of music has been compared to the likes of Foals, Civil Twilight, and Royal Blood. Here are all of Nothing But Thieves albums ranked.

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3. Moral Panic (2020)

Moral Panic - Album by Nothing But Thieves | Spotify

“This is an album that couldn’t be released at a more perfect time, during a year that has thrown everyone into a state of confusion. As a long time fan, this album surprised me in all the ways that I hoped it would. If anyone is looking for a perfect depiction of the year 2020, this is it in a nutshell. Seriously, this album could only be written by an angsty indie band stuck inside of their homes for 2 months.”

2. Broken Machine (2017)

Nothing But Thieves – Broken Machine (2017, CD) - Discogs

“What strikes me about this album is its diverse, well-executed array of sounds. It kicks off with three hard-hitting gems, but by Broken Machine we’re hard-left into R&B territory. Live Like Animals features Conor speak singing over skittish dance-rock, while Soda detours into space-rock balladry.”

1. Nothing But Thieves (2015)

Nothing but Thieves - Nothing But Thieves | Songs, Reviews, Credits |  AllMusic

“Radio-friendly, but intelligent, deliberate rock that pumps at a catchy and comfortable pace. Most of the songs use clever devices to stick to your brain – the haunting falsetto of the excellent opener “Excuse Me” is a good example of this – however, a select few do nothing of note, and while written well, don’t adhere as easily.”