Music Daisy Jones and the Six – an incredibly important part of the Prime Video series – because if the group does not work, the show as a whole fails. Luckily, one of the best parts of the TV adaptation is the music that makes up the album. Aurora. In the context of the series Daisy Jones (Riley Keough) is a singer-songwriter who joins Billy Dunn (Sam Claflin) and his band called The Six.

The play, like the novel of the same name Taylor Jenkins Reid, tells the story of a group constantly bickering with each other—well, more so, Billy and Daisy struggle with their feelings for each other. This upset, push and pull found in music Aurora. It’s reminiscent of the real fights that breakup songs brought us. Gossip group Fleetwood Mac (which many cite as the inspiration for the band in Jenkins’ book, and thus the Prime Video series). What’s so fantastic about Aurora what we got from the show is that it really sounds like it was ripped out of the 1970s.

Recreating rock music is not easy. It was an art how the bands didn’t care what would work and just made the music they wanted to hear regardless of how you felt about it. Daisy Jones and Six overall, the series does it incredibly well. Breaking all the tracks into Aurora, you can understand what each song means and why they work. Below we have rated each track on Aurora depending on how badly we’d like to see them live (because it really is a no-skip album).

eleven Kill you to try

So, this song would be nice to hear live, but like many others Aurora, it wouldn’t work as part of a big tour. If you imagine it being played in a small venue like Brooklyn Steel, then it works, but it’s not something that sells out entire arenas. It’s a song that you could probably drive through and “tune” to, but it just doesn’t have that big concert feel. It won’t hurt if it was played live, but if it was played over any of the other songs, Aurora, that would be a bit odd. Regardless, it’s still catchy on its own, and when the song gets to the chorus, it’s fun to sing along to.

10 More fun to miss

This good song. It’s really one of those songs that I personally would like them to play, but it also means that the band probably shouldn’t play it live. Sometimes you just want this song to be for you and your personal experience with it, and a song like “More Fun to Miss” is kind of one of them. This means that this is a song that you will probably add to your playlists and you will just want to listen to more of the album.

9 Let me go easy

It’s one of my favorite songs on the whole album, but that doesn’t mean it should be chosen for the live show. Like a man who loves a band Kings of Leonmost of their music does not need to be recorded live, and this applies to some songs on Aurora. “Let Me Down Easy” does seem like an easy choice to play, but then again, in many cases, it might be the one they’re cutting down on in time. So it will be difficult to fit into the rankings. It’s a great song that you can put on repeat and find something else in it every time you like it, but it’s not really a song that will hit the charts or make people sing along like others do.

8 Two against three

It’s a track that should be rated the best or second best on the album as a whole, but it’s not really an arena vibe. Imagine, if you like, something like “The Night of a Thousand Stevie” happening for Daisy at some point in the future. It could easily be a song that someone out there decided to play because it captures the “Silver Springs” vibe with the fans rallying behind it.

“Two Against Three” is a showcase of Daisy’s talent as a songwriter and singer, and if the band stayed together, it would definitely be one of those songs that plays in the middle of a show to rob everyone of the joy of one of them. their big hits and fill the audience with tears. Think Harry Styles’ Matilda.

7 no words

This is one of those where you can almost see how it would be staged in today’s concert. Of course, we got more creative with the production and the whole concert process, but it would still be one of those moments when the whole audience was silent while they played – maybe even with an emphasis on Billy and Daisy during the performance. it happened. Again, this is one of those songs that will definitely be at the end of the show, probably sandwiched between some of the singles and intended for fans who might not know all of their songs to hear some of them. unknown tracks.

6 Please

Okay, now the beginning of this song beginning concert? Come on, that would be incredible. Just the piano pounding as the band comes out one after the other and the audience screams? That means you have to hear it live! The song is good overall, nothing outlandish or overly emotional about it, but the beat really sets itself up for the perfect intro to a Daisy Jones and The Six concert. It almost has the vibe of a Beatles song, which makes it a bit odd on the album as a whole – but in a live setting with Billy Dunn singing it? That would be pretty amazing.

5 you left

It’s not a perfect song, but it’s soothing. It’s the kind of song that in today’s world you would hear at a festival and such, but it’s also easy to imagine them playing live. The key to a good concert is whether the song you play will get the audience talking to each other, but this song is upbeat enough to balance out some of the sadder songs on the Auroraand “You Were Gone” does have a funny chorus that would be easy to sing along to with thousands of other voices in the stadium.

4 Aurora

The title track from the album is clearly going play any live show, but it’s also fun! Maybe it’s not the one best on the album, but this song played live would be fun and worth listening to. It almost goes without saying that they will play it no matter where it is in this ranking, because you can’t call something “Aurora Tour” and then not play the song itself. It’s a track that would be fun to hear live, but you don’t really have to listen to it all the time – which means listening to it in concert would be nice because you’d be reminded how much you love it.

3 Have pity on me

“Regret Me” could probably be called the band’s second single, so it almost goes without saying that the song will be performed in a live setting, but other than that, it’s really good. It’s catchy, one of those songs that catches you singing along, whether you were going to or not. There’s something about the lyric “You’re sorry about me and I’ll be sorry about you” that is the same as the lyrics from Fleetwood Mac. It’s an easy choice among the many constantly played songs on the set list.

2 River

This is dance bop. You can just imagine people swaying to it with their hands up, feeling the words and singing along with ease. Diamonds are encouraged, obviously. You also know that a lot of fans have taken guitar lessons to try and learn this song because it’s just unbelievably good. Be sure to hear it live! Honestly, people got up and started dancing to this song instantly. It makes you just want move while he plays in a way that the other songs on the album don’t really have. “The River” is a required performance during Daisy Jones and the Sixers’ stadium tour.

1 Look at us now (honeycomb)

The first single “Look At Us Now (Honeycomb)” was the band’s worldwide introduction. Of course, it will still be played live, but it’s just a really good song. With a band like Daisy Jones & the Six, you sort of understand that you don’t get songs that you can stand up and dance to, but you do get songs that you can sing along to passionately. “We can make a good thing bad” is the perfect lyric in my opinion and if the band were real they would be on merch and tattoos on people everywhere because they are so emotionally charged.

Can we start this concert? We need to hear “Regret Me” with a thousand screaming fans right now – preferably while everyone is dressed in flowy tops and flares.

Find out when to watch new episodes Daisy Jones and the Sixnow available to stream on Prime Video.