Itâ€™s been four long years, but avant-punk trio Yeah Yeah Yeahs has returned with a trippier-than-ever LP to feed your inner art-school weirdo. The psychedelia-infused album pays homage to the bandâ€™s punk roots while weaving in the raw intensity of Show Your Bones andItâ€™s Blitz!-like electronica/dance beats. Mosquito boasts 11 dreamy tracks fueled by Karen Oâ€™s fiery yelps, Nick Zinnerâ€™s striking guitarwork, and Brian Chaseâ€™s complex percussive skills. The opening lines of the first single, â€śSacrilege,â€ť almost deceive us into thinking O has abandoned her abstract songwriting style for seemingly romantic lyrics. But the singer returns to form when she breaks into a squeal and the steady, driving drums lead us into the finale: a gospel chorus of voices chanting, â€śItâ€™s sacrilege!â€ť The album often lapses into ethereal vibes, like on the reverb-filled â€śSubway,â€ť which loops the noise of a passing subway car. The YYYs also throw reggae into the mix on â€śUnder the Earth,â€ť a moody electronica song made stranger by world-beat percussion. The title track provides one of Oâ€™s best freakouts and some of her strongest lyrics, when she expresses her hatred for the pesky insect and ends with a resounding â€śSUCK!â€ť Yeah Yeah Yeahs bring unrestrained, turbulent emotion to Mosquito, a refreshingly lo-fi record that does anything but suck.