The distressing trend for naming a non-debut album eponymously continues, as Let's Wrestle release their third long player. It's been nearly two years in the making and the band are almost certainly pinning a few hopes on it.

Mere seconds into Let's Wrestle, we're reintroduced to the jaunty, harmonised vocals that endeared this band to many an indie fop on their 2009 debut In the Court of the Wrestling Let's. Three of the band contribute to the singing and at times they don't sound as though they're getting it quite right. The charm of Let's Wrestle means it comes across as intentional.

This is of course the key to the band's endearing sound - there's something skewiff about it, puzzling, like French cinema without nudity. Often the instruments and vocals are at odds with each other, minutely off-key (by design), blending uncertainty and unease into what on first earful seems to be a fairly standard, perky indie sound.

The songwriting is in healthy fettle here, though there's no huge departure from their previous output. Where exactly they would expand their horizons isn't obvious given their trademark sound is what gets people to buy their records. Perhaps the successful presence of a string section on 'Codeine and Marshmallows' points the way, or the horns within 'Care For You', not that I'd ever condone use of a saxophone if that's what's going on there.

Lyrically it's mischievous and, once again, a bit weird. "I've got potential to feel bad for you, but I don't / Your words are good and true, things will pull through for you, but I won't," from 'Pull Through For You' sums up the cheeky nature of proceedings. But as we're soothed that "I will be watching over you" on the album's final track, it's easy to wonder whether that's a situation you'd be all that keen on as primary singer Wesley Patrick Gonzalez describes a man who has fallen down the stairs and broken both his legs (and is "still screaming").

There's nothing bold or groundbreaking about Let's Wrestle but it plays to its strengths. It's almost what you expect it to be, but not quite. It's not going to make them famous. If you've ever liked a previous record by the band you'll like this more, yet anyone who's never heard of them probably never will.