Nat and Alex, now 16 and 13, are straying far from singing about not wanting to go to school and banana smoothies (as they did on their first CD when they went by The Naked Brothers Band.The boys have been working on the new album for the past three years and have totally grown up.'Black Sheep' will be available in stores and online on October 11.EXCLUSIVE: Abigail Breslin on Fearing the ‘Dirty Dancing’ Lift: ‘I Won’t Ever Be Ready’ Breslin took to Twitter to describe the scary moment, calling out her cast mates, including Alex Wolff and Isabelle Fuhrman, for helping her get through the ordeal.Awesome :)" "@Jake TAustin: Go buy @natandalexnew ablum.Just dropped yesterdayy so show em some love.""[link href='At 21, Abigail Breslin has outgrown the roles that launched her career, like her Oscar-nominated turn as pageant hopeful Olive in 2006’s “Little Miss Sunshine.” But while the public has seen her transition onscreen from kid to teen to young adult, the actor’s performances have been shaped of late by a re-examination of a more innocent time.
"And we've always toured live as Nat and Alex Wolff and we feel like more of a rock duo than before." Watch the 'Thump Thump Thump' video below and let us know what you think in the comments.She also starred in ABC’s May 24 television adaptation of “Dirty Dancing,” taking on the role of Baby, made famous by Jennifer Grey.In both instances, Breslin explores the complex balance of naiveté and curiosity in a girl younger than her as well as those qualities’ wide-ranging consequences—from thrilling to devastating.Breslin had only one year on 18-year-old Baby when “Dirty Dancing” filmed, so she was able to tap into her own experiences at that time. But it definitely gives you more confidence and makes you more in touch with your body.” READ: How to Become a Dancer Not unlike Baby’s, Breslin’s rehearsal process relied on trust—trust that she wouldn’t fall when her partner held her 7 feet above the ground.For “All the Fine Boys,” however, the process became much more involved: “Once you go through real-life shit,” Breslin tells Backstage, “it’s hard to go back to a place where you weren’t aware of what goes on in the world.” Breslin has experienced her share of “real-life shit,” but there was one particular element of “Dirty Dancing” that real life hadn’t equipped her for, and it’s in the title. Literally negative zero,” she joked as she described where her dancing was before working on the movie.