OK Go is an American rock band originally from Chicago, Illinois, now based in Los Angeles, California. The band is composed of Damian Kulash (lead vocals, guitar), Tim Nordwind (bass guitar and vocals), Dan Konopka (drums and percussion) and Andy Ross (guitar, keyboards and vocals), who joined them in 2005, replacing Andy Duncan. The band is known for its often quirky and elaborate one-take music videos.

OK Go performing in 2012.
Background information
OriginChicago, Illinois, U.S.
Years active1998–present
Associated acts
Past members
  • Andy Duncan

The original members formed as OK Go in 1998 and released two studio albums before Duncan's departure. The band's video for "Here It Goes Again" won a Grammy Award for Best Music Video in 2007.


External video
OK Go - Wikipedia: Fact or Fiction?, 15:52, Diffuser.fm[1]

Formation and early years (1998–2000)

The band's lead singer, Damian Kulash, met bassist Tim Nordwind at Interlochen Arts Camp in Traverse City, Michigan when they were 11.[2] Kulash was in for graphic design, Nordwind for music. The band name comes from an art teacher of the band members saying, "OK... Go!" while they were drawing. They kept in touch after camp, often exchanging mixtapes which influenced each other's musical taste and the band's future sound. They met the band's future guitarist and keyboardist Andy Duncan in high school. Nordwind and Duncan moved to Chicago for college, where they formed the band Stanley's Joyful Noise with drummer Dan Konopka. The name OK Go was adopted in 1998, when Kulash moved to Chicago to join the band.[3]

The band plastered the city with posters for its earliest gigs and within a year had shared the stage with international artists such as Elliott Smith,[4] the Promise Ring,[5] the Olivia Tremor Control[5] and Sloan.[5] At the end of 2000, the band was invited by radio host Ira Glass to serve as the house band for live performances of This American Life in Boston, New York, and Chicago.[3]

The band self-released two EPs, titled Brown EP (2000) and Pink EP (2001), which were culled from an album's worth of songs recorded in February 2000 with producer Dave Trumfio,[5] to serve as demos. The early music had electronic influences, as Kulash told the Chicago Reader in 2001, "We were trying to figure out how we could get a sampler and beats to work in rock songs that didn't sound like rip-offs of Portishead."[3] The demos did not land the band a label deal, but got them the attention of booking agent Frank Riley, who offered them shows with They Might Be Giants, a relationship that has endured as OK Go opened for the band numerous times during this period,[3] and was introduced to the band's manager by them.[6]

Though the members of OK Go eventually left for Los Angeles and New York, they consider themselves a Chicago band. In a 2011 interview, Kulash described the band's formative years: “As far as the band is concerned, we only have one home town. We all live in L.A. now but there’s only one period of your life as a band where you’re playing the same clubs every week or every month, and you know everybody in every other band; and it’s all your friends, all the people that work at the clubs, and it’s such a community. Chicago had such a close-knit and intense community five years ago when we were here. It’s amazing. The Empty Bottle was where it all started for us. We played at the Metro and the Double Door as well."[7]

OK Go (2001–2004)

Though the band had offers from bigger labels, the band signed to Capitol Records in April 2001[3] believing that, as the first signing by newly hired label president Andy Slater,[8] they would get more attention and support.[9]

The band released its debut album, OK Go, on September 17, 2002, after it was pushed back by the label from its original June release date.[3] The album was recorded at the Capitol Studios in Los Angeles and, though the original plan was to do minor tweaks to the original demos, the band ended up rerecording everything and adding five new songs, including the first single "Get Over It,"[3] which later appeared in Triple Play Baseball and Madden NFL 2003 video games.[10] To promote the release, the label sent out miniature ping pong tables to press outlets,[6] a reference to the "Get Over It" video directed by Francis Lawrence. In support of the album, the band toured with a diverse group of acts including the Vines, Phantom Planet, Superdrag, the Donnas, Fountains of Wayne, and Mew,[3][11][12][13][14] and played a number of festival shows including Leeds in 2002 and 2003, and NoisePop, Reading, Witnness, and T in the Park in 2003.[15][16][17][18][19][20]

In the United States, the album reached #1 on the Billboard Heatseekers Chart and #107 on the Billboard 200 Chart.[21][22] In the United Kingdom, the first single "Get Over It" debuted at no. 27,[23] in the UK singles chart on March 16, 2003, and the band performed it on that week's edition of Top of the Pops. Also that week, the single's video was named video of the week by Q magazine.[24]

Oh No (2005–2007)

The band's second album, Oh No, was recorded in Malmö, Sweden in the fall of 2004 and was produced by Tore Johansson (the Cardigans, Franz Ferdinand) and mixed by Dave Sardy (Nine Inch Nails, Jet, System of a Down). After recording, in February 2005, Andy Duncan left the band citing creative differences, major label pressures, and the band's rigorous touring schedule.[10][25] Duncan was replaced by Andy Ross, who won the job over thirty-four other guitarists who auditioned for the role, in a process that ended with each candidate being asked about his or her willingness to do a choreographed dance on stage.[26] Ross introduced himself to the band's fans by writing a blog entitled "The Will To Rock," in which he detailed life on the road beginning with his first show with the band on February 18, 2005.[27]

The album was released in August 2005. Oh No gained popularity for its first single, "A Million Ways". Guitarist Andy Ross invented, designed and programmed a web application hosted at a1000000ways.com which allowed people to hear the single and to share it with their friends in exchange for free downloads from the iTunes music store.[28] The video for "A Million Ways" featured the band in a backyard performing a dance choreographed by lead singer Kulash's sister, Trish Sie. By August 2006, the video had become the most downloaded music video ever with over 9 million downloads.[29] The band performed the dance live on British TV show Soccer AM, as well as on the late-night American comedy show Mad TV. The US version of the album includes "9027 km", a 35-minute track of lead singer Damian Kulash's girlfriend sleeping that is not listed on the album art.[30] Fans speculated that the track's name is derived from the distance between Los Angeles, California and Malmö, Sweden where the album was recorded and that the track was included to prevent the band's label from using the extra space for digital rights management (DRM) software.[30] On December 6, 2005, Kulash published an op-ed piece in The New York Times advocating against record labels' use of DRM software.[31]

In support of Oh No, the band toured extensively, sharing dates with bands such as Death Cab For Cutie, Panic! at the Disco, Kaiser Chiefs, and Snow Patrol,[26][32][33][34] as well as a slew of special performances including free shows on New Year's Eve in New York City's Times Square and in the parking lot before the University of Michigan vs Michigan State University football game,[35] and festivals such as the Edinburgh Fringe Festival, Bennicassim in Spain, Formoz Festival in Taiwan, Summer Sonic in Japan, and Incheon Pentaport in South Korea.[36][37][38][39][40]

On November 7, 2006, after the success of the "Here It Goes Again" video, the band released a deluxe DVD version of the album.[30] The DVD contains a documentary on the making of the album, the four official Capitol Records videos, a video of the band's appearance on Chic-a-Go-Go, a 'super cut' of the hundreds of fan versions of the "A Million Ways" dance, a behind-the-scenes video of the making of the "Here It Goes Again", rehearsals for the 2006 MTV Video Music Awards, an acoustic performance of "What to Do," a video for "There's A Fire" featuring video game characters, a dance booth version of "Don't Ask Me," and live versions of "Do What You Want" and "You're So Damn Hot."[30]

Of the Blue Colour of the Sky (2008–2011)

After visiting New Orleans in 2007, the band returned to record an EP with New Orleans funk rock band Bonerama and producer Mark Nevers,[41] to raise money for musicians who were still displaced by the 2005 Hurricane Katrina. The EP, entitled You're Not Alone, was released on Mardi Gras, February 5, 2008.[42] The title is taken from a line in David Bowie's "Rock 'n' Roll Suicide," a cover of which appears on the EP, along with renditions of Bob Dylan's "I Shall Be Released" and three songs from "Oh No."[41] The EP was sold exclusively through iTunes and raised over $40,000, which helped buy a new home for New Orleans musician Al "Carnival Time" Johnson in the Musicians Village. Johnson, who sings on "I Will Be Released," the final song on the EP, moved into his new home in December 2008.[43] In support of the EP, OK Go and Bonearama played two benefit shows, one on January 11, 2008, at Tipitina's in New Orleans, and the other on February 2, 2008, at the 9:30 Club in Washington DC, which was streamed live by NPR and featured on a subsequent NPR podcast.[41][44]

On October 12, 2008, OK Go announced that the members had finished writing new songs for its third album and were in the studios in upstate New York with producer Dave Fridmann (the Flaming Lips, MGMT).[45] The band previewed its third album, titled Of the Blue Colour of the Sky, on a short sling of dates on the East Coast of the United States that March, starting in Philadelphia on March 6, 2009 at the TLA Theatre. The name of the album comes from a pseudo-scientific book written by Augustus Pleasonton in 1876 entitled The Influence of the Blue Ray of the Sunlight and of the Blue Colour of the Sky. The members of the band have stated that these songs are the "danciest, most anthemic, most heartbroken, and honest songs" of their career, and the album itself takes a much more funky, dance-prone, yet melancholy sound to it, drawing influence from Prince. On May 7, 2009, a song from the album, titled "Skyscrapers," was released for streaming online.[46] The first single, "WTF?", was released on November 10. On January 8, 2010, OK Go appeared on The Tonight Show with Conan O'Brien and performed a song from the album, "This Too Shall Pass". Of the Blue Colour of the Sky was released on January 12, 2010.[47]

After the first two videos for Of the Blue Colour of the Sky were posted to YouTube in 2009, the band was quickly met with complaints from fans who were only able to view them on YouTube. In response, Kulash posted a long letter on the band's website explaining the record label's policies. The letter itself went viral,[48] after being reprinted in Gizmodo,[49] cited as "required reading" on BoingBoing,[50] and excerpted on many other websites. At the end of the letter, Kulash included embed codes for the band's most recent video in direct opposition to the desires of the label. On Feb 20, 2010, the New York Times printed an Op-Ed in which Kulash furthered the arguments he made in his open letter.[51]

On March 9, 2010, the band uploaded a video to YouTube entitled "OK Go Announces new label," in which Kulash, accompanied by two dogs in neckties, announces the creation of Paracadute.[8] On March 10, 2010, the band announced it had cut ties with EMI and Capitol and formed the independent label Paracadute.[52] The split became official on April 1, 2010. Paracadute then assumed ownership of the album, "Of the Blue Colour of the Sky", though the band's first two albums, "OK Go" and "Oh No" remained catalog items of EMI.[53] That night OK Go performed a single from its newly independent record on Late Night with Jimmy Kimmel.[54] Now charting its own destiny as an independent entity, the band has attempted to plot a new course for itself, as Kulash puts it: "We're trying to be a DIY [do-it-yourself] band in a post-major label world."[55]

The first wholly new release on the band's label Paracadute Recordings was 180/365,[56] a live album recorded over several shows in 2010, mixed by producer David Fridmann, and released on June 21, 2011. The album title refers to the number of concerts the band played in the course of one year. A stream of the album premiered on the technology website Mashable before its official street date.[57] To celebrate the release, the band printed and sold two hundred signed copies of 180/365: The Book, a limited edition book of tour photographs by Nathaniel Wood which was made available only to purchasers of the album.[58] The album was sold digitally and on CD in six-panel eco-friendly "Tron Pack" packaging from Norway.[59]

In July 2012, the band partnered with the Humble Bundle for a pay-what-you-will release of the remix collection Twelve Remixes Of Four Songs, alongside titles from MC Frontalot, They Might Be Giants, Christopher Tin, Hitoshi Sakimoto, and Jonathan Coulton.[60]

The band's most successful example of its new business model was a partnership with State Farm Insurance at a point when the company was looking to tap into a younger audience by creating a piece of interesting digital content.[61] The collaboration resulted in a music video for "This Too Shall Pass" featuring a large Rube Goldberg machine built in a warehouse.[62] Released on March 1, 2010, the video quickly went viral, with 1.4 million YouTube views in the first 48 hours[61] and over 50 million total views as of February 2016.[63] Since the "This Too Shall Pass" Rube Goldberg Machine video, OK Go has employed a similar brand partnership model in projects with Range Rover,[64] Yahoo,[65] Cisco,[66] Samsung,[67] Google Chrome,[68] Jose Cuervo,[69] and Chevrolet.[70]

Hungry Ghosts (2012–present)

In December 2012, OK Go released a collection of rare songs, B-sides and covers called "Twelve Days of OK Go". The collection was released for free on the band's website and includes covers of songs by the Beatles, They Might Be Giants, the Kinks, Adam and the Ants, and Pixies.[71]

Following Twelve Days of OK Go, in January 2013 the band announced Twelve Months of OK Go, a free long form release of new and rare recordings, B-sides, and covers distributed one song per month through the band's email list and free mp3 web store.[72] The collection includes covers of songs by the Breeders, the Specials, and Nelly.[73] In March 2013, OK Go released a new single "I'm Not Through" through "Twelve Months of OK Go" and in partnership with advertising agency Saatchi & Saatchi for The Saatchi & Saatchi Music Video Challenge.[74]

On April 3, 2013, OK Go announced on its YouTube channel that the band was in the process of recording its fourth album.[75]

On May 6, 2014, OK Go announced that its fourth studio album, Hungry Ghosts, would be released in October 2014. The album was made available for pre-order on the direct-to-fan platform, PledgeMusic.[76] The first single, "The Writing's on the Wall" was released on June 17, 2014, along with a music video that had reached over one million views within a day.

On October 14, 2014, Hungry Ghosts was released. Since then, the Pledge Music campaign has stopped. A music video for "I Won't Let You Down" was released on October 27, 2014. In its first two weeks, the video has hit 12 million views on YouTube.[77] The video features a cameo from the J-pop band Perfume (see Other appearances)

The video for "Upside Down & Inside Out" was released on February 11, 2016, where the band perform the song while moving about in microgravity, with the aid of a reduced-gravity aircraft provided by the Russian S7 Airlines.[78][79]

On July 20, 2016, OK Go released "I Don't Understand You", a song that was a collaboration with the group Perfume.

On November 24, 2016, OK Go released the music video for "The One Moment", featuring multiple seemingly unconnected events filmed in the span of a few seconds. The video is then slowed down to reveal each action being played in synchronization with the song.[80][81]

On November 23, 2017, OK Go released the music video for "Obsession." 567 printers were used to create a multicolored backdrop in the video.[82][83]


OK Go has earned considerable fame for the band's creative and often low-budget music videos, most of which have been promoted through Internet video sharing sites like YouTube.[84] Many of these have become viral videos; the 2006 video for "Here It Goes Again", in which the band performed a complex routine with the aid of motorized treadmills, received over 50 million views on YouTube within four years.[85] The band's video for "Needing/Getting", released February 5, 2012 in partnership with Chevrolet, debuted during Super Bowl XLVI and has over 47 million views on YouTube.[86] Samuel Bayer, who produced many music videos in the 1990s, asserted that OK Go's promotion of music videos on the Internet was akin to Nirvana's ushering in the grunge movement.[85] Many of the videos also use long or single-shot takes, which Salon's Matt Zoller Seitz claims "restore[s] a sense of wonder to the musical number by letting the performers' humanity shine through and allowing them to do their thing with a minimum of filmmaking interference".[87] The success of OK Go's music first won the band the 14th Annual Webby Special Achievement Award for Film and Video Artist of the Year.[88] The video for "This Too Shall Pass" was named both "Video of the Year" and "Best Rock Video" at the 3rd annual UK Music Video Awards.[89]"This Too Shall Pass" won the LA Film Fest's Audience Award for Best Music Video,[90] UK MVA Awards – Music Video of the Year Winner 2010,[91] among others.

The band has worked with directors including Francis Lawrence, Olivier Gondry (brother of Michel Gondry), Brian L. Perkins, Scott Keiner, and Todd Sullivan. The videos have been screened and displayed at museums, art galleries, and film festivals around the world including the Guggenheim Museum,[92] the Museum of the Moving Image,[93] the Edinburgh International Film Festival,[94] the Los Angeles County Museum of Art, the Los Angeles Film Festival,[95][96] and the Saatchi & Saatchi New Director's Showcase.[97]

In 2008, Damian Kulash said that the band had not produced the music videos as part of any overt "Machiavellian" marketing campaign. "In neither case did we think, 'A-ha, this will get people to buy our records.' It has always been our position that the reason you wind up in a rock band is you want to make stuff. You want to do creative things for a living."[98] On the release of the band's video for "The Writing's on the Wall" in 2014, Kulash explained to Rolling Stone that the band continued to make such quirky videos following their success after "Here It Goes Again" because the band worried about being considered a one-hit wonder: "We could go in two directions: We could either try to out-cool it – try to out-run it like Radiohead did with 'Creep' – or just embrace it and go, OK, what really worked here."[99]

Other appearances

"Get Over It" is featured in the EA Sports video games Triple Play 2002 and Madden NFL 2003, while "Don't Ask Me" is featured in MVP Baseball 2003.[100][101][102]

Also, "Here It Goes Again" was featured in Rock Band, Guitar Hero 5 and SSX on Tour; while "Do What You Want" was featured in a back to school television campaign for J. C. Penney and the video games EA Sports NHL 06, Guitar Hero: On Tour, and Burnout Revenge.[103][104][105] "Invincible" was a theme song for ABC's Saturday Night Football for the 2006 season.[105] The band's song "A Million Ways" was featured in Band Hero.[106]

The band contributed a cover of the Zombies "This Will Be Our Year" as the lead track of Future Soundtrack for America, a political benefit album put out by Barsuk Records in the fall of 2004.[107] Lead singer Damian Kulash wrote a how-to-guide entitled "How Your Band Can Fire Bush" for bands hoping to help unseat President George W. Bush.[108][109]

After visiting New Orleans in 2006, the band recorded an EP with New Orleans funk rock band Bonerama, to raise money for musicians who were still displaced by the 2005 Hurricane Katrina. The EP, entitled You're Not Alone, was released on February 5, 2008.[42][110]

In 2007, OK Go wrote the fight song for the Chicago soccer team, Chicago Fire S.C.. The song was offered on the team's official website as a free download. Also in 2007, OK Go covered the Pixies "Gigantic" for American Laundromat Records Dig for Fire: A Tribute to Pixies CD.[111] Their song Do What You Want could also be heard on the in-game radio in the LucasArts published video game Thrillville: Off The Rails.[112]

In 2009, the band appeared as the wedding band Tastes Like Chicken in DreamWorks' I Love You, Man starring Paul Rudd and Jason Segel.[113]

In April 2010, OK Go collaborated with Brett Doar of Syyn Labs to build a speciality Rube Goldberg Machine called "The Colbert Machine" for the band's appearance on The Colbert Report.[114] At the end of the episode, the band performed "This Too Shall Pass" with host Stephen Colbert singing lead vocals.[114] Later that year, the OK Go song "Here It Goes Again" was included in the soundtrack for the children's film Ramona and Beezus.[115]

In 2011, OK Go were featured in the meta-documentary The Greatest Movie Ever Sold by Morgan Spurlock with the song "The Greatest Song I Ever Heard". In the film, Damian Kulash says: "Does that mean... Hold on, if we make the theme for The Greatest Movie Ever Sold, does that mean that we're the greatest rock band ever to write a theme song?" whereby Spurlock responds: "Absolutely."[116]

On May 9, 2013, the band, through its label Paracadute,[62] released Say The Same Thing, a collaborative word guessing game app for iOS and Android in which two players attempt to guess the same word, by finding common points between two random starting words.[117] The app, which was created by guitarist Andy Ross during the band's down time, is based on an improv game which the band plays together while on tour. The band advertised the app by releasing a comedic video that introduces and explains the game.[118] On May 15, 2013, "Say The Same Thing" became the 50 billionth download in Apple's App Store.[118]

OK Go also contributed a song to the 2015 film Hot Tub Time Machine 2 titled, "You're a Fucking Nerd and No One Likes You."[119]

In February 2015, the band was featured in a segment created to help children learn colors in a premiere for "The Cookie Thief", a Sesame Street movie special.[120]

In March, 2015, OK Go made a cameo appearance in the music video for "Pick Me Up" by Japanese electropop group Perfume, following Perfume's cameo appearance at the beginning of OK Go's "I Won't Let You Down".

In June 2019, the band was featured in the Ripley's Believe It or Not television program on the Travel Channel, showing the making of the music video for their song "The One Moment."

Charity work

In 2007, the band released You're Not Alone, a charity EP whose proceeds raised money for musicians displaced by Hurricane Katrina. The successful EP, which helped purchase a home for New Orleans musician Al "Carnival Time" Johnson, was the most public example of the band's increasing interest in politics and social issues, as the campaign included promotional appearances on Late Night with David Letterman as well as charity concerts. Earlier examples of the band's activism include a ten-page PDF titled "How Your Band Can Fire Bush," which was written by Kulash and distributed on the band's website.[121][122] Other efforts have included direct appeals to fans of the band via the band's email newsletter,[123] auctioning themselves off on behalf of Sweet Relief Musician's Fund,[124] and the Burrito Project in which the group enlisted fans to join them in handing out burritos to homeless people before concerts. In Chicago, the band partnered with the Inspiration Corporation, a local provider of services to the homeless.[125] The band has played several high-profile political and charity events, including a Super Tuesday Voter Awareness show hosted by Stella in 2008,[126] and a star-studded benefit in Los Angeles led by Frank Black, and including Weird Al, Tenacious D, and others.[127] Lead singer Damian Kulash has written Op-eds in the New York Times on digital rights management[128] and net neutrality,[129] an issue he also testified about in front of the House Judiciary Antitrust Task Force about in March 2008,[130] and also discussed with the FCC commissioner. The day after that meeting, it was announced that the Internet would be reclassified under Title 2 of the telecommunications act — one of the band's short-term goals,[131] which the band members nodded to in their five-word Webby acceptance speech: "Fight for Net Neutrality now."[132]

The band has also used the massive popularity of its videos to further its favored causes. Downloads of the "White Knuckles" video went to ASPCA and were earmarked for rural animal shelters, and the video itself ends with a call to support animal rescue.[133] A marching band costume from "This Too Shall Pass" was auctioned off to feed the homeless[134] and eleven of the signed Gretsch guitars and amplifiers used in "Needing/Getting" were sold to benefit the Fender Music Foundation, which provides instruments to music education programs.[135][136]

OK Go has also allowed its music on benefit albums, most notably Dear New Orleans, a 31-song online compilation that benefits a variety of New Orleans organizations. Lyrics from the band's contribution, "Louisiana Land", reference a number of New Orleans personalities and institutions, which the New Orleans Times-Picayune called "indicative of just how deeply the members of OK Go waded into the local gestalt."[137] and the Future Soundtrack for America, a compilation released by Barsuk Records that benefited MoveOn.org and Music for America, which included OK Go's cover of "This Will Be Our Year" by The Zombies.[138]

On January 18, 2017, two days before Donald Trump was inaugurated as the 45th President of the United States, OK Go released a cover of the politically-charged Morrissey song "Interesting Drug". The music video includes images of Trump and other prominent political figures as bad people and ends with a list of organizations the band recommends viewers support. Fans of the band had mixed reactions prompting this status update on OK GO's Facebook page: "Morrissey Official wrote this song almost 30 years ago but it seems truer to us now than ever. The comments we’ve gotten over the past day are fascinating. We especially applaud those who disagree with us without abandoning civility or respect. You give us hope."[139]

Special appearances and tours

From 2002-2005, OK Go toured across North America and Europe on tours with the Vines, Phantom Planet, Superdrag, the Music, Fountains of Wayne, Kaiser Chiefs, the Redwalls, Brendan Benson, and She Wants Revenge.[140]

On October 20, 2005, OK Go appeared on Good Morning America to teach and perform the dance from the "A Million Ways" video.[141]

On December 31, 2005, the band performed surrounded by pyrotechnics and confetti on the Pontiac Garage Stage in New York City for the Times Square New Year's Eve Celebration.[142]

In May 2006, OK Go toured with Panic! at the Disco; in September the band toured the U.K. supporting Motion City Soundtrack before returning to the United States to tour with Death Cab for Cutie in late 2006 and Snow Patrol in Spring 2007. In Summer 2007, OK Go opened for the Fray on its North American tour.[140]

On February 4, 2008, OK Go headlined a fundraiser for the Barack Obama presidential campaign at Bowery Ballroom in New York City on the night before the Super Tuesday elections.[143] The event was hosted by singer/songwriter Craig Wedren and the comedy group Stella.[143]

On February 23, 2008, the band performed at the release party for Ben Karlin's collection of essays Things I've Learned From Women Who've Dumped Me at the Steve Allen Theater in Hollywood.[144] Lead singer Damian Kulash contributed an essay for the collection entitled "A Dog Is Not A Reason To Stay Together."[145] Comedians Stephen Colbert, Will Forte, Andy Richter, Dan Savage, and Patton Oswalt also contributed essays to the collection.[146]

From 2009-2011, OK Go headlined an extensive tour across North America, Europe, South America, and Asia in support of Of the Blue Colour of the Sky, including festival appearances at Kanrocksas Music Festival (Kansas City, U.S.A.), Festival Cultura Quente (Caldas de Reis, Spain), and Positivus Festival (Salacgrīva, Latvia).[140]

On May 6, 2010, The Baltimore Sun reported that OK Go was selling USB flash drives with recordings of each show on the Spring 2010 U.S. Tour[147]

On May 23, 2010, the band performed live underwater on stage at Maker Faire in San Mateo California.[148] The band members' heads were each submerged in water bubbles attached to breathing apparatuses for the duration of the performance, with lead singer Damian Kulash completely submerged in a tank of water.[148]

On June 10, 2010, the band was the surprise musical guest at Apple Inc.'s 2010 World Wide Developers Conference.[149]

In October 2010, OK Go performed acoustic versions of "White Knuckles", "Here It Goes Again", and "This Too Shall Pass", along with a handbell version of "Return", at the Poptech! Conference in Camden, ME.[150]

On November 17, 2010, OK Go visited the Today Show for a special Today Goes Viral series and helped hosts Ann Curry, Meredith Vieira, Matt Lauer, and Al Roker create a stop motion video set to "White Knuckles." In the video, the hosts were enclosed in glass containers filled with brightly colored ping pong balls.[151]

On November 27, 2010, OK Go joined the Yo Gabba Gabba! Party In My City tour for a special guest performance at the Nokia Theatre in Los Angeles.[152]

On June 23, 2011, the band gave a free concert at the John F. Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts, to celebrate the 14th anniversary of the Millennium Stage. During the show, the band performed "Return" on handbells.[153] In advance of the performance, the Kennedy Center invited 15 Twitter followers and guests to film the show, in order to produce the organization's first crowd-sourced concert video.[154]

On August 3, 2011, OK Go performed at Barack Obama's 50th birthday party, along with musicians Jennifer Hudson and Herbie Hancock at the Aragon Ballroom in Chicago.[155][156]

On August 10, 2011, the band did a live television performance of the dance the members created with Pilobolus for their All Is Not Lost interactive video on the NBC show America's Got Talent[157]

On January 31, 2012, OK Go appeared on the children's television show Sesame Street in a video called "3 Primary Colors" meant to teach the young audience about red, yellow, blue, and the colors made when you mix them.[158] "3 Primary Colors" was simultaneously released as a game on the Sesame Street website.[158]

On May 10, 2012, OK Go was the featured band on This American Life Live!, a special performance of the show telecast live to movie theaters across the US and Canada.[159] By downloading a smartphone app coded by guitarist Andy Ross, viewers were able to play along with the band's handbell performance of "Needing/Getting".[160]

Musical style

OK Go's music style has generally been regarded as alternative rock,[161][162][163][164] power pop,[165][166] pop rock,[167][168][169] indie rock,[170][171] and indie pop.[166][172]



Awards and nominations


  1. "OK GO PLAY 'WIKIPEDIA: FACT OR FICTION?'". Diffuser.fm. October 28, 2014. Retrieved September 29, 2015.
  2. "OK Go - Artist Profile". eventseeker.com. Retrieved 2019-12-20.
  3. Margasak, Peter (12 September 2002). "The Pleasure Principle: OK Go/Radio Ready". Chicago Reader. Retrieved 19 June 2013.
  4. Kopen, Laura; Migaldi, Renaldo (24 February 2000). "TRG Music listings". Chicago REader. Retrieved 19 June 2013.
  5. Kendrick, Monica (13 January 2000). "Spot Check". Chicago Reader. Retrieved 19 June 2013.
  6. "Hotstar: This article's big question is to Capitol Records: Why didn't POLLSTAR get a mini ping-pong table?". Pollstar. 20 January 2003. Archived from the original on 10 June 2015. Retrieved 19 June 2013.
  7. Kolpak, Ashley (16 August 2011). "Exclusive Interview with OK Go Frontman Damian Kulash Lead Singer Talks New Projects, Chicago and Confetti Cannons". Joonbug. Retrieved 28 June 2013.
  8. Wood, Mikael (26 March 2010). "OK Go: The Billboard Cover Story". Billboard Magazine. Retrieved 19 June 2013.
  9. "The Definitive OK Go". The Georgetown Voice. 13 February 2003. Retrieved 19 June 2013.
  10. "The Show 2008: OK Go". The Show. Archived from the original on 11 December 2013. Retrieved 22 June 2013.
  11. Glauber, Gary (4 October 2002). "OK Go: self-titled". Pop Matters. Retrieved 22 June 2013.
  12. Laura, Hamlett (18 February 2003). "The Donnas/OK Go". Playback:STL. Retrieved 22 June 2013.
  13. "Fountains Of Wayne at Paradise Rock Club". Songkick. 10 November 2002. Retrieved 22 June 2013.
  14. "OK Go at King Tuts Wah Wah Hut". Songkick. 11 June 2003. Retrieved 22 June 2013.
  15. "Leeds Festival 2002". Songkick. Retrieved 22 June 2013.
  16. "NoisePop 2003". Songkick. Retrieved 22 June 2013.
  17. "Reading Festival 2003". Songkick. Retrieved 22 June 2013.
  18. "Leeds Festival 2003". Songkick. Retrieved 22 June 2013.
  19. "Witnness Festival 2003". Songkick. Retrieved 22 June 2013.
  20. "T in the Park Festival 2003". Songkick. Retrieved 22 June 2013.
  21. "Billboard Bits: Jim Brickman, Ndegeocello, OK Go". billboard.com.
  22. "OK Go". 100xr.com.
  23. "OK Go – Get Over It" (Music Charts). United States: αCharts.
  24. "OK Go Guests and Specials". ABC]]. July 31, 2010. Retrieved November 25, 2017.
  25. Armstrong, Liz (3 February 2005). "When Fun Is Work". Chicago Reader. Retrieved 25 June 2013.
  26. McKinlay, Fiona (20 October 2005). "we're obsessed with clashing patterns right now". Drowned In Sound. Retrieved 26 June 2013.
  27. Ross, Andy. "The Will To Rock - February 2005". The Will To Rock. Retrieved 22 June 2013.
  28. "OK Go: Web buzz begets sales?". tv.com. Retrieved 2013-07-29.
  29. Kaufman, Gil (2006-08-29). "YouTube Faves OK Go: The Band Least Likely To Become Famous For Their Dancing". MTV News. MTV. Retrieved 2008-03-26.
  30. "Ok Go - Oh No Notes/Reviews". newburycomics.com. Archived from the original on 2014-08-04. Retrieved 2013-06-19.
  31. "Buy, Play, Trade, Repeat". nytimes.com. 6 December 2005. Retrieved 2013-06-19.
  32. "Death Cab Drafts Leo, Lewis, OK Go For Tour". Billboard Magazine. 6 September 2006. Retrieved 25 June 2013.
  33. Aswad, Jem (31 March 2006). "Panic! At The Disco Announce First Headlining North American Tour". MTV News. Retrieved 26 June 2013.
  34. Katz, Laura (15 January 2007). "OK Go Hits The Road With Snow Patrol". Net Music Countdown. Retrieved 26 June 2013.
  35. "For The Record: Quick News On Jay-Z, Gwyneth Paltrow, Chris Martin, Snoop Dogg, CBGB, OK Go, Jet & More". VH1 News. 28 September 2006. Archived from the original on 29 June 2013. Retrieved 27 June 2013.
  36. "OK Go: T On The Fringe 2006". Songkick. Retrieved 1 July 2013.
  37. "2007 BENICASSIM FESTIVAL LINE UP". gigwise. Archived from the original on 3 February 2015. Retrieved 1 July 2013.
  38. "FORMOZ FESTIVAL". Island Of Sound. Retrieved 1 July 2013.
  39. "Summer Sonic Festival 2007". Songkick. Retrieved 1 July 2013.
  40. Just, Jorge (22 August 2007). "OK Go at Incheon Pentaport". The Will To Rock. OK Go. Retrieved 27 June 2013.
  41. "OK Go Give Back". IGN Music. IGN. Retrieved 7 June 2013.
  42. "OK Go & Chevy Sonic – Needing/Getting Music Video -". Firewireblog.com. Retrieved 10 January 2015.
  43. "How ATC Helps Musicians Connect To Advocacy: OK Go Case Study". Air Traffic Control. Archived from the original on 10 January 2015. Retrieved 7 June 2013.
  44. "OK Go, Bonerama team up for New Orleans charity". Alt Press. Retrieved 7 June 2013.
  45. "The Rock is Cooking". News. OK Go. 2008-10-12. Archived from the original on 2009-01-13. Retrieved 2008-10-15.
  46. Pastorek, Whitney (2009-05-07). "OK Go's Damian Kulash talks new album, plus exclusive stream of 'Skyscrapers'". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved 2009-05-09.
  47. "Shooting the Moon with OK Go". LivInTheLimelight. Retrieved 2010-01-13.
  48. Fletcher, Dan (25 January 2010). "OK Go: Did the Music Biz Kill a Viral Video Star?". Time Magazine. Retrieved 17 June 2013.
  49. Kulash, Damian. "Open Letter From OK Go, Regarding Non-Embeddable YouTube Videos". Gizmodo. Retrieved 17 June 2013.
  50. Doctorow, Cory. "OK Go explains the screwed-up state of the music industry". boingboing. Retrieved 17 June 2013.
  51. Kulash, Damian (19 Feb 2010). "WhoseTube?". The New York Times. Retrieved 17 June 2013.
  52. Peoples, Glenn (2010-03-10). "OK Go Splits With EMI". Billboard. Retrieved 2010-03-10.
  53. Wood, Mikael (April 3, 2010). "Go Your Own Way: Groundbreaking YouTube Auteurs OK Go Part Ways with Their Longtime Record Label, EMI, and Set Sail in Uncharted Waters". Billboard - The International Newsweekly of Music, Video and Home Entertainment. 122 (13): 21–23.
  54. Daniel, Kreps. "OK Go, EMI Split Days After Arrival of Video Hit "This Too Shall Pass"". Rolling Stone. Retrieved 19 June 2013.
  55. Campbell, Richard; Martin, Christopher R.; Fabos, Bettina (2012). "Sound Recording and Popular Music". Media & Culture: An Introduction To Mass Communication (8 ed.). Beford / St. Martin's. p. 72. ISBN 978-0-312-64465-9. Retrieved 28 June 2013.
  56. "OK Go – 180/365". AbsolutePunk (album review). Retrieved 11 June 2013.
  57. Erlich, Brenda. "OK Go's New Album Premieres on Mashable". Mashable. Retrieved 11 June 2013.
  58. "180/365: The Book". OK Go News. okgo.net. Retrieved 11 June 2013.
  59. "180/365 Editorial Reviews". Amazon.com. Retrieved 11 June 2013.
  60. "180/365 Editorial Reviews". techdirt.com. Retrieved 29 July 2013.
  61. Walters, Helen. "Inside the OK Go / State Farm Deal". Bloomberg Businessweek. Archived from the original on 13 May 2013. Retrieved 20 June 2013.
  62. Joe, Berkowitz. "Behind OK Go's New Word-Focused App And Its Label-less Model For Success". FastCo.Create. Fast Company Magazine. Retrieved 13 May 2013.
  63. "This Too Shall Pass, Rube Goldberg Machine - Official Video". YouTube. Retrieved 13 June 2013.
  64. "Range Rover goes viral with OK Go and their new geo-mapping app". thenextweb.com. Retrieved 20 June 2013.
  65. "OK Go Shakes The Roof For Yahoo! Bus Stop Derby Winners". Yahoo Music. Retrieved 20 June 2013.
  66. "Marketing Partnership Insights From OK Go Lead Singer Damian Kulash". sponsorship.com. Retrieved 20 June 2013.
  67. "OK Go collaborates with Samsung for new music video". Digital Trends. Retrieved 20 June 2013.
  68. "OK Go play with Chrome". Official Google Chrome Blog. Retrieved 20 June 2013.
  69. "Jose Cuervo, OK Go". Contagious Magazine. Archived from the original on 6 July 2013. Retrieved 20 June 2013.
  70. "Is OK Go's Chevy-Sponsored Music Video One of the Best Product Placements Ever?". AdAge. Retrieved 20 June 2013.
  71. "The Twelve Days of OK Go". okgo.net. Retrieved 21 June 2013.
  72. "The 12 Months of Rare Unreleased OK Go". okgo.net. Archived from the original on 16 June 2013. Retrieved 27 June 2013.
  73. "OK Go Free Store". okgo.net. Archived from the original on 5 July 2013. Retrieved 27 June 2013.
  74. "Saatchi and Saatchi OK Go Video Challenge". talenthouse.com. Retrieved 27 June 2013.
  75. "Dan and Tim present present PYYRAMIDS – Brightest Darkest Day on Hype Machine". OK Go. April 3, 2013.
  76. "OK GO". PledgeMusic. Retrieved 10 January 2015.
  77. "OK Go - I Won't Let You Down - Official Video". YouTube. Retrieved 10 January 2015.
  78. Sage, Alyssa (2016-02-11). "Watch: OK Go Filmed a Music Video Entirely in Zero Gravity". Variety. Retrieved 2016-02-12.
  79. "Upside Down and Inside Out FAQ & Credits".
  80. Johnston, Muara (November 23, 2016). "Inside OK Go's Latest Record-Breaking Music-Video Marvel". Rolling Stone. Retrieved November 23, 2016.
  81. Ehrbar, Ned (November 23, 2016). "OK Go releases colorful new music video for "The One Moment"". CBS News. Retrieved November 25, 2017.
  82. Moran, Lee (November 25, 2017). "OK Go Makes Serious Paper With Hypnotizing New Music Video". huffingtonpost. Retrieved November 25, 2017.
  83. Kreps, Daniel (November 24, 2017). "Watch OK Go's Innovative 'Obsession' Video, Made With Wall of Printers". Rolling Stone. Retrieved November 25, 2017.
  84. Jones, Nate (2010-11-10). "Ranking the OK Go Video Catalogue: Are the Videos Always Better Than the Songs?". Time. Retrieved 2010-11-26.
  85. Elan, Priya (2010-09-25). "Here they go again: new OK Go video is a White Knuckle ride". The Guardian. London. Retrieved 2010-09-25.
  86. "Super Bowl Commercials 2012: OK Go's Chevy Sonic Music Video". sbnation.com. Retrieved 13 June 2013.
  87. Seitz, Matt Zoller (2010-09-21). "Can OK Go save the movie musical?". Salon.com. Retrieved 2010-09-25.
  88. "14th Annual Webby Special Achievement Award Winners". Webby Awards. 2010-05-04. Archived from the original on 2013-04-04. Retrieved 2010-05-04.
  89. "OK Go win video of year award". The Daily Telegraph. London. 2010-10-13. Retrieved 2010-10-13.
  90. "OK Go win Audience Award For Best Video". 2010.lafilmfest.com. Archived from the original on 4 February 2011. Retrieved 10 January 2014.
  91. "OK Go Win UK MVA Awards Music Video of the Year". Ukmva.com. Retrieved 10 January 2014.
  92. "YouTube Play: Live from the Guggenheim". guggenheim.org. Archived from the original on 20 July 2013. Retrieved 26 July 2013.
  93. "Spectacle: The Music Video". movingimage.us. Retrieved 26 July 2013.
  94. "'Here It Goes Again,' OK Go's Latest Homemade Video (on Treadmills) Added by VH1". prnewswire.com. Retrieved 26 July 2013.
  95. "TIMELINE: 2010-2012". lafilmfest.com. Archived from the original on 6 August 2013. Retrieved 29 July 2013.
  96. "OK Go Video Release Party @ LACMA". breesays.buzznet.com. Archived from the original on 11 March 2010. Retrieved 26 July 2013.
  97. "Saatchi & Saatchi New Director's Showcase". saatchi.com. Archived from the original on 18 May 2013. Retrieved 26 July 2013.
  98. Kirsner, Scott (2009). Fans, Friends & Followers: Building an Audience and a Creative Career in the Digital Age. Boston, MA: CinemaTech Books. p. 88. ISBN 1-4421-0074-5.
  99. Murray, Nick (17 January 2014). "Watch OK Go's Eye-Boggling 'Writing's on the Wall' Video - Premiere". Rolling Stone. Retrieved 20 June 2014.
  100. "Forget Radio: Video Games, Tv Ads Are Where You'll Hear New Music". MTV. November 13, 2002. Retrieved November 25, 2017.
  101. "Madden NFL 2003 - Song Lyrics FAQ". IGN. March 15, 2003. Retrieved November 25, 2017.
  102. "MVP Baseball 2003 - Song Lyrics FAQ". IGN. March 24, 2003. Retrieved November 25, 2017.
  103. Goldstein, Hilary (2007-10-26). "Rock Band: The Complete Licensed Track List". IGN. Archived from the original on 2008-07-13. Retrieved 2007-10-26.
  104. "Burnout Revenge Music List Revealed". GameZone. August 23, 2005. Retrieved November 25, 2017.
  105. "Here They OK Go Again". IMDb. Retrieved 2013-07-31.
  106. "Band Hero Song List". Lifewire. Retrieved November 25, 2017.
  107. Loftus, Johnny. "Future Soundtrack for America Allmusic Review". AllMusic. Retrieved November 25, 2017.
  108. Roberts, Michael (March 1, 2007). "OK Go". Westword. Retrieved November 25, 2017.
  109. "Billboard Bits: Fuji Rock, Big Star, OK Go". Billboard. July 27, 2004. Retrieved November 25, 2017.
  110. "You're Not Alone at iTunes Today". News. February 5, 2008. Archived from the original on February 10, 2008. Retrieved November 25, 2017.
  111. "Dig for Fire: A Tribute to Pixies". AllMusic. Retrieved November 25, 2017.
  112. Collar, Matt (May 24, 2009). "Thrillville: Off the Rails - Not just kids-adult appeal, it's too fun!". GameSpot. Retrieved November 25, 2017.
  113. "How OK Go Could Save The Movie Musical". Salon. Retrieved 2013-07-31.
  114. Itzkoff, Dave (30 April 2010). "Welcome To The Colbert Machine". artsbeat.blogs.nytimes.com. Retrieved 2013-07-31.
  115. "Soundtrack Ramona and Beezus". IMDb. Retrieved 2013-07-31.
  116. "IMDb The Greatest Movie Ever Sold". IMDb. Retrieved 2012-09-09.
  117. Trevor, Sheridan. "App of The Day: Say The Same Thing – Aligning Wavelengths". Apple napps. Retrieved 13 May 2013.
  118. Casey, Dan. "Beat Boredom with OK Go's New App "Say the Same Thing"". Nerdist.com. Retrieved 13 May 2013.
  119. Ehrlich, Brenna (January 20, 2015). "OK Go's 'You're a Fucking Nerd and No One Likes You' Is Our New Geeky Anthem". MTV. Retrieved November 25, 2017.
  120. Vago, Mike (February 17, 2015). "Sesame Street: The Cookie Thief". AV TV Club. Retrieved November 25, 2017.
  121. Jeckell, Barry. "Billboard Bits: Fuji Rock, Big Star, OK Go". Billboard. Retrieved 26 June 2013.
  122. "OK Go: It's Getting Serious". Playback:STL. 31 October 2005. Retrieved 24 June 2013.
  123. Hammett, Laura; Jim Dunn (31 July 2004). "Music + Politics: Artists Tune In". Playback:STL. Retrieved 26 June 2013.
  124. Just, Jorge (19 January 2007). "Win A Good Talking To And Rocking Towards From OK Go". The Will To Rock. OK Go. Retrieved 26 June 2013.
  125. Griffin, Stephanie (23 April 2009). "Hang with OK Go Today!". Gapers Block. Retrieved 25 June 2013.
  126. Just, Jorge (23 January 2008). "A Big Exciting NYC Show To Remind You About Voting". The Will To Rock. OK Go. Retrieved 26 June 2013.
  127. Singh, Amrit (10 December 2009). "Pixies With Weird Al, Flea, Tenacious D @ Echoplex, LA 12/8/09". Stereogum. Retrieved 26 June 2013.
  128. Kulash, Damian (6 December 2005). "Buy, Play, Trade, Repeat". New York Times. Retrieved 26 June 2013.
  129. Kulash, Damian (5 April 2008). "Beware The New, New Thing". New York Times. Retrieved 26 June 2013.
  130. Kot, Greg (2009). "17: "The Feedback Loop Of Creativity"". Ripped: How the Wired Generation Revolutionized Music. Scribner. pp. 214–217. ISBN 978-1-4391-6635-2. Retrieved 27 June 2013.
  131. Sahlani, Jason (Spring 2013). "Mr. Kulash Goes To Washington". Filler Magazine. Retrieved 26 June 2013.
  132. "Archived Award Speeches 2010". Webby Awards. Retrieved 26 June 2013.
  133. Barnett, Lindsay (24 September 2010). "OK Go's new music video for "White Knuckles" features talented dogs (and raises money for homeless animals)". Unleashed: LA Times Blog. Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 26 June 2013.
  134. Charlesworth, Jenny (23 December 2011). "Holiday Hunger Bundle: Bid on New Music From OK Go and More for Charity". Spinner. AOL. Retrieved 26 June 2013.
  135. "Signed guitar and amp from OK Go "Needing/Getting" music video #5". Fender Music Foundation. Retrieved 26 June 2013.
  136. "Own One Of The Guitars Used In OK Go's 'Needing/Wanting' Video". Gretsch Guitars. 6 April 2012. Retrieved 26 June 2013.
  137. Spera, Keith (24 August 2010). "'Dear New Orleans' online benefit album features OK Go, Tom Morello, Steve Earle, My Morning Jacket, Bonerama and more". Nola.com. New Orleans Times-Picayune. Retrieved 26 June 2013.
  138. "Various Artists: Future Soundtrack Of America". Barsuk Records. Retrieved 26 June 2013.
  139. "OK Go Facebook". Retrieved 20 January 2017.
  140. "OK Go on Tour: Songkick". songkick.com. Retrieved 26 August 2013.
  141. "OK Go To Shake It On Good Morning America… Yes, Really". thefader.com. Retrieved 29 July 2013.
  142. "EVENT GUIDE FOR TIMES SQUARE 2006, NEW YEAR'S EVE IN TIMES SQUARE". newyears.earthcam.com. Retrieved 29 July 2013.
  143. "Barack Obama "Get up and Vote" show @ Bowery Ballroom". brooklynvegan.com. Retrieved 29 July 2013.
  144. "Strike Struck, Oscar Lives!". laweekly.com. Retrieved 29 July 2013.
  145. "Things I've Learned From Women Who've Dumped Me". craveonline.com. Archived from the original on 21 March 2013. Retrieved 29 July 2013.
  146. "Things I've Learned From Women Who've Dumped Me". amazon.com. Retrieved 29 July 2013.
  147. Sessa, Sam (2010-05-06). "OK Go Sets out on Its Own". Baltimore Sun. Retrieved 2010-05-22.
  148. "OK Go Performs Underwater at Maker Faire (The One)". urlesque.com. Retrieved 29 July 2013.
  149. Hill, Maximillian. "Ready For Awesome? OK Go!". Fried Logic. Merrell Group. Retrieved 10 June 2013.
  150. "Yo Gabba Gabba's 'Party In My City' Entertains Breeding Hipsters and their Kids ("Kidsters"?)". blogs.laweekly.com. Retrieved 29 July 2013.
  151. Mirkinson, Jack (18 November 2010). "'Today' Hosts Get Trapped In Ping-Pong Filled Tubes For OK Go Video (VIDEO)". huffingtonpost.com. Retrieved 29 July 2013.
  152. "OK Go's synchronized sounds". poptech.org. Archived from the original on 10 May 2013. Retrieved 29 July 2013.
  153. Klimek, Chris (24 June 2011). "In concert: OK Go at the Kennedy Center". Washington Post. Retrieved 7 June 2013.
  154. "Do What You Want, Kennedy Center!". ArtsEdge Kennedy Center. Kennedy Center. Retrieved 7 June 2013.
  155. "Herbie Hancock, Jennifer Hudson, OK Go set for Obama birthday fundraiser". SoundSpike. Archived from the original on 14 March 2012. Retrieved 6 June 2013.
  156. Meikle, James (4 August 2011). "Barack Obama enjoys 50th birthday with burgers and banter". The Guardian. London. Retrieved 6 June 2013.
  157. Lanham, Tom (10 Aug 2011). "No way to stop OK Go". San Francisco Examiner. Retrieved 6 June 2013.
  158. "OK Go and Sesame Street Team up to Teach Primary Colors". sesamestreetworkshop.org. Retrieved 29 Jul 2013.
  159. "This American Life Live!". thisamericanlife.org. Retrieved 29 July 2013.
  160. "This American Life, OK Go Team up for Music App Magic". Retrieved 29 July 2013.
  161. Walker, Tim (February 14, 2012). "OK Go: How video saved the radio stars". independent.co.uk. Retrieved March 10, 2015.
  162. Pager, Tyler (May 27, 2014). "OK Go announced as Dillo Day opener". Daily Northwestern. Retrieved November 25, 2017.
  163. Sharp, Tyler (October 27, 2014). "OK Go get in sync for "I Won't Let You Down" music video". Alternative Press. Retrieved November 25, 2017.
  164. Cardenas, Cat (October 20, 2014). "OK Go bassist talks about new album, technology in music". Daily Texan Online. Retrieved November 25, 2017.
  165. "O.K. to Go Dance Crazy". The New York Times Company. July 31, 2011. Retrieved November 25, 2017.
  166. Sepich, Scott. "Ok Go Bio". AllMusic. Retrieved November 25, 2017.
  167. Buchan, Kit (January 11, 2015). "OK Go: the band who want to release their new album on DNA". The Guardian. Retrieved November 25, 2017.
  168. Adams, Gregory (February 11, 2016). "OK Go"Upside Down & Inside Out" (video)". EXCLAIM!. Retrieved November 25, 2017.
  169. Havens, Lyndsey (November 23, 2016). "OK Go Discuss New Mind-Blowing Video 'The One Moment'". Billboard. Retrieved November 25, 2017.
  170. "OK Go's Concert History". Concertarchives. Retrieved November 25, 2017.
  171. "OK Go Oh No AllMusic review". AllMusic. Retrieved November 25, 2017.
  172. Kennedy, Maddy (September 30, 2014). "OK Go experiments pop sound on 'Hungry Ghosts'". Marquette Wire. Retrieved November 25, 2017.
This article is issued from Wikipedia. The text is licensed under Creative Commons - Attribution - Sharealike. Additional terms may apply for the media files.