It’s a familiar story — British band comes seemingly out of nowhere, breaks their home country wide open, gets the global music press a-buzzin’ and then gets pegged for falling short in the near-insurmountable goal of breaking America. Brits like The Clash, Oasis and Franz Ferdinand prevailed (eventually) in reaching American airwaves. And bands like The Jam, Pulp, The Libertines and now Arctic Monkeys — who, with their buzz-saw-sounding angular riffs, snot-nosed, limey delivery and dance-y, staccato, post-punk attack, play homage to the pantheon of British rock established by influences in both camps — didn’t. This despite having their 2006 debut Whatever People Say I Am, That’s What I’m Not, uh, debut at an impressive No. 24 on the Billboard album chart — making it the second-fastest-selling indie debut in SoundScan history — mostly on word of mouth, and on the heels of the frenetic single “I Bet You Look Good on the Dancefloor.” On the Monkeys’ latest, Suck It and See — a back-to-basics effort recorded on this side of the pond — the band takes another stab at these United States, attempting to see if they can recapture the momentum of “Dancefloor” five years and three interim LPs after the fact — an endeavor that brings them to Nashville for the first time. The openers are fresh-faced Chi-town glam fetishists Smith Westerns — who are lucky to be alive after the stage they were performing on at Belgium’s Pukkelpop Festival last month collapsed, killing five.