Earlier this year Mystery Jets announced their 'Jetrospective' shows which will see them showcase their five studio albums across five sold-out nights in September.
London's independent venue, The Garage which has a capacity of 600, will host each of the intimate five shows on September 25-26 and 28-30.
In the early 2000s frontman Blaine Harrison headed to The Garage to see the likes of the NME tour in the hopes that he'd be performing on that stage.
Blaine says: "As a fan of live music and going to shows there to see really noisy garage bands I thought 'I really want to get to a room like this one day'.
"It has a legacy behind it like the Bowery Ballroom in New York. That chartered history, it's dirty and I love that.
"It's not owned by like a drinks company but it's a beautiful and independent venue."
Plus the venue had an important role in some the Mystery Jets' first ever live gigs which makes returning with five studio albums under their belt even better.
Blaine explains: "We persuaded the promoters that we were big in Europe and actually had a hit record there.
"So we booked it for our first ever tour and London show.
"We had about 50 people there, so going back and playing on that stage to host these shows represents something as a London band."
The group formed in 2003 and recorded a self-titled EP independently before having an early hand at hosting, but this time it was a series of illegal parties which were eventually shut down by the police.
On their early days Blaine says: "I think Pink Floyd are a huge influence, their career was one that was kind of a manual of how to make it in music. They've had so many twists and turns career.
"For us it's making a record in the USA, making a pop record, a chance to do all those things, now what we are at is a milestone on our journey."
They released their debut Making Dens in 2006 to positive reviews and moderate success, but it was their instant connection with now loyal listeners that was important in shaping Mystery Jets' career and leading to them their Jetrospective shows in 2017.
Blaine says: "We will revisit the songs that never had a moment to shine, never made it on the radio or live sets, every record has got a couple of those.
"Almost like the runt of the litter or not as strong swimmers as the rest. We've had so much to learn, there's over 50 tracks so we've really got a challenge ahead of us.
"We're taking is serious because we want to do justice to those songs."
Their debut was followed up by Zootime (2007), Twenty One (2008), Serotonin (2010), Radlands (2012) and Curve of the Earth (2016).
They have extensive back catalogue to revisit during the five shows but looking back on lyrics you wrote as a teenager or a brief moment in your history isn't always the smoothest task.
Blaine says: "I have always shied away from focusing too much on past work. The last I will have listened to them will be when we were mastering it.
"I’m afraid to revisit past versions of yourself go back to the first song I ever wrote on that record such a novice making it up as we went along.
"It takes a number of years to feel proud and accept that things are not always perfect from the get go."
However reflecting on albums one to five has given the group a chance to really see their growth and an idea of the next step in their sound.
As Blaine adds: "For me it’s a real opportunity there to rediscover I suppose. It’s going to be informative of where to go next.
"We're in the studio now looking back over the past, it's like following a trail of bread crumbs in the woods and a pattern emerges."
This summer Mystery Jets were one of the support acts for The Maccabees farewell tour which included three sold-out Alexandra Palace shows.
Their fellow indie band also found success around the same time as Mystery Jets, going on to produce four huge records and building a similar career and fan base.
Blaine says: "We've been very fortunate to be on The Maccabees tour. They're great trail blazers to us and the closest thing we have to peers to look up to.
"I think it was incredibly dignified and brave to bow out when they did."
Mystery Jets decision to host these retrospective shows therefore, was also seen as a possible sign of a potential break up for a fellow indie group.
But Blaine says: " If we ever felt our best work was behind us the honourable thing to do is say 'let’s bow out at a creative peak'.
"If we felt like that we would be brave enough to call it a day. But this feels like the beginning, a reinvention."
He also notes the change in the way we listen and consume music now compared to 2006 when the likes of Mystery Jets and The Maccabees were breaking through.
Blaine adds: "The wonderful thing about music is constantly discovering it, it's probably one of the most positive aspects because it’s all there and you don’t need to hunt it down.
"This has had impact on our audiences and the different age groups that come to our gigs.
"There's fans that were in primary school when the early stuff came out and couldn't come to our shows, it's like 'why were you not listening to Busted?! That was your demographic'."
On what's next for Mystery Jets after these retrospective shows, Blaine simply says: "We'll make another five now!"
Tickets for the Mystery Jets 'Jetrospective' shows are priced at £28.25 or £120 for all five shows and they're available from Ticketweb here.
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