Related BBC sites

Page last updated at 15:32 GMT, Monday, 26 January 2009
The Enemy reveal new album title
The Enemy's Tom Clarke
The band will support Oasis at their Wembley Stadium shows this summer.

The Enemy have revealed the title of their second album.

Writing on their blog, the band said that their album, the follow-up to 2007's We'll Live And Die In These Towns, will be called Music For The People.

The trio also revealed a number of songs that will feature on the record, set to be released this year.

They include Elephant Song, Don't Break The Red Tape and Sing When You're In Love.

The Enemy described the album as "a big step forward".

"I can speak for all of us when I say how delighted we are with it all - really hope that you lot feel the same," they wrote.

'Bangers still there'

"We decided to go right back to basics with the recording and do it all on tape rather than computers, which is how the vast majority of modern records are made, and as a result it sounds huge, like a proper old school rock record.

"But don't worry the bangers are very much still there and hardcore Enemy fans will not be disappointed, I can assure you."

The band also stated they are planning a free tour of small towns to celebrate the ethos of their album title.

"We are gonna go out the last week in February in a van and just do the shows without any fuss," they wrote, "which means that we will announce each show the day before the gig itself and give people on our MySpace and forums first dibs on the limited run of free tickets."

SEE ALSO
Franz hail 'funny' Jonathan Ross
Friday, 23 January 2009, 07:30 GMT |  Entertainment
Elbow: Next LP will have 'punch'
Thursday, 22 January 2009, 10:08 GMT |  Music
Yeah Yeah Yeahs name new LP
Thursday, 22 January 2009, 11:06 GMT |  Music
Antony Hegarty embraces 'nature'
Monday, 19 January 2009, 09:23 GMT |  Music
Cannabis law change comes into force
Monday, 26 January 2009, 07:38 GMT |  The P Word
Teen star eyes up Twilight sequel
Monday, 26 January 2009, 14:26 GMT |  Entertainment


BBC navigation

BBC © 2013 The BBC is not responsible for the content of external sites. Read more.

This page is best viewed in an up-to-date web browser with style sheets (CSS) enabled. While you will be able to view the content of this page in your current browser, you will not be able to get the full visual experience. Please consider upgrading your browser software or enabling style sheets (CSS) if you are able to do so.

Americas Africa Europe Middle East South Asia Asia Pacific