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Nirvana may have been the band that put an entire generation in flannel, and Pearl Jam and Soundgarden both sold a lot more records, but Mudhoney were truly the band that made the '90s grunge rock movement possible. Mudhoney were the first real success story for Sub Pop Records; their indie-scene success laid the groundwork for the movement that would (briefly) make Seattle, Washington, the new capital of the rock & roll universe; and they took the sweat-soaked and beer-fueled mixture of heavy metal muscle, punk attitude, and garage rock primitivism that would become known as "grunge" to the hipster audience for the first time, who would in turn sell it to a mass audience ready for something new. Though Mudhoney never scored the big payday some of their old-running buddies did, their importance on the Seattle scene cannot be underestimated, and their body of work -- big, loud, purposefully sloppy, a little bit menacing, and even more funny -- has stood the test of time better than their well-known colleagues.

Mudhoney's time line begins in 1980, when teenaged Mark McLaughlin (who would soon adopt the punk handle Mark Arm) formed the band Mr. Epp and the Calculations with some high school friends from the Seattle suburb of Bellevue; none of whom actually knew how to play at the time. More interested in goofing off, breaking things, and posting flyers for shows that were never scheduled than actually making music, Mr. Epp didn't get around to playing a show until late 1981, opening for a band called Student Nurse. Despite their legendary ineptitude (they were described as "the worst band in the world" on more than one occasion), Mr. Epp began to develop a following, and released a 7" EP in 1982. In 1983, in a bid to sound more like a real band, the group added a second guitarist, Steve Turner, who had previously played in a garage band called the Ducky Boys. That same year they released their Live as All Get Out cassette, but things began to peter out for the group, and they played their final show in February 1984. In 1981, Arm and Turner, who'd become fast friends, also began playing in another joke-punk band, the Limp Richerds, and briefly placed their focus on that group until the Richerds also broke up near the end of 1984.

Eager to start playing again, Arm and Turner teamed up with drummer Alex Vincent, who had played with Turner in a short-lived band called Spluii Numa, and bassist Jeff Ament, who had recently arrived in the Northwest from Montana. When Arm decided he wanted to put down his guitar and concentrate on vocals, Turner asked former-Ducky Boys guitarist Stone Gossard to join the group, and Green River was born. Along with fellow Washingtonians the Melvins, Green River were pioneers of a new Northwest rock sound, merging the snot-nosed sneer of punk with the minor-key thud of heavy metal. It didn't take long for Green River to get noticed on the Seattle rock scene, and in 1985 the band released its first EP, Come on Down. By the time the record hit the streets, Turner had left the band to return to college (he was also growing disenchanted with the harder rock direction the band was following), and with new guitarist Bruce Fairweather, the band set out on a nationwide tour that was little short of disastrous, in large part because a delay in the record's release had the band supporting an album that hadn't come out yet. The band survived to make a second EP, Dry as a Bone, for a new Seattle label, Sub Pop Records, in 1987 -- but by the time its first full-length album, Rehab Doll, was released in the summer of 1988, tensions between members of the band caused Green River to split up. Ament and Gossard formed a new band called Mother Love Bone; Fairweather joined Love Battery, and Vincent went to law school.

Arm and Turner, meanwhile, had formed a side project while in Green River called the Thrown Ups, featuring graphic artist Ed Fotheringham on vocals. Essentially a more extreme example of the sort of goofy onslaught Arm and Turner had let loose with Mr. Epp, the Thrown Ups brought the two friends back together again, but Turner expressed a desire to form a new band that actually rehearsed songs before playing them in front of an audience. In his spare time, Turner began working up new material with Arm and drummer Dan Peters, who had played in Bundle of Hiss and Feast. Needing a bassist, the three hooked up with Matt Lukin, who had recently left the Melvins shortly before they left Washington for California. Naming themselves Mudhoney after a Russ Meyer film none of them had actually seen, the new foursome took the punk metal formula of Green River and the Melvins, added a dollop of '60s garage rock swagger and a large portion of Fun House-era Stooges, and ran it all through the cheap stomp boxes Arm and Turner so cherished. Turner initially expected the band to last about six months.

In 1988, Sub Pop released the band's first single, "Sweet Young Thing Ain't Sweet No More" b/w "Touch Me I'm Sick," with the EP Superfuzz Bigmuff following a few months later. The timing proved fortuitous. The indie circuit success of the Replacements and Big Black had created a demand at college radio and the underground club circuit for harder and heavier bands, and Sub Pop's homegrown but earnest media blitz was helping to make "the Seattle Sound" -- soon to be dubbed "grunge" -- the next big thing, with Mudhoney the chief beneficiary. While the band's first American tour was nothing to write home about, the Sub Pop hype machine had already begun to take hold overseas, and the band scored a European tour -- mostly dates in Germany -- in early 1989. A few months later, Sonic Youth, who'd been big fans of Green River, invited Turner and Arm's new band to join them for a British tour, and soon Mudhoney found themselves the talk of the U.K. rock press. Superfuzz Bigmuff landed on the British indie charts and stayed there for the better part of a year, and the band wasted no time returning for a headlining tour, complete with massive press coverage and riotous shows. Word of the band's rep in Europe quickly crossed the pond, and Mudhoney were the new heroes of underground rock by the time their first full-length album, simply called Mudhoney, came out in late 1989.

In the wake of Mudhoney's success, a number of other Sub Pop acts began making big noise on college radio and the indie club circuit, including Soundgarden, Tad, the Fluid, and a trio of Melvins fans from Aberdeen, WA, called Nirvana. However, while Sub Pop was doing a fine job of creating the Next Big Thing, they weren't making much money at it just yet, and the label's financial status was one reason Mudhoney's second full-length album, Every Good Boy Deserves Fudge -- which found them upping the garage punk quotient in their formula -- didn't hit stores until 1991. By the end of the year, Mudhoney were shopping for a new label, and they could have hardly chosen a better time; Nirvana had already taken the major-label bait in 1990, and by December of 1991, Nevermind had made them the biggest and most talked-about rock band in America. Soon, seemingly every band in Seattle was being offered a major-label contract, and Mudhoney signed a deal with Reprise/Warner Bros. Their first major-label album, Piece of Cake, made it clear that Mudhoney's new corporate sponsorship wasn't going to change their musical approach -- but their presence on a major label seemed to alienate old fans, while the mass audience that had embraced Nirvana, Soundgarden, and Pearl Jam (featuring Arm and Turner's old Green River bandmates Stone Gossard and Jeff Ament) found Mudhoney's work too eccentric for comfort. While Mudhoney remained a potent live draw, their record sales during their tenure with Reprise were disappointing, though they recorded two of their finest albums for the label: My Brother the Cow and Tomorrow Hit Today.

In 1999, after an extensive tour supporting Tomorrow Hit Today, Reprise announced that they had dropped Mudhoney from their roster, and shortly after that, the band announced that Matt Lukin had turned in his resignation, citing his dislike of touring. With the release of March to Fuzz, a comprehensive career-retrospective compilation, many observers assumed that Mudhoney had called it a day, but in 2001 the band began playing a few live dates around the Northwest, with Steve Dukich (formerly with Steel Wool) sitting in on bass. The shows went well enough that Mudhoney decided to take another stab at their career, and Guy Maddison -- who'd been a member of Bloodloss, one of Arm's many part-time bands -- signed on as Mudhoney's new official bassist. Arm and Turner also found time to record and tour with a side project, the garage-blues band Monkeywrench. When they came back together, they recorded Since We've Become Translucent and released it in the summer of 2002. The angry political and social commentary Under a Billion Suns appeared in 2006, followed by the deliberately raw return to their aggressive roots The Lucky Ones in 2008.

In the years following The Lucky Ones, Mudhoney toured regularly, with one of the highlights being a showcase of the entire Superfuzz Bigmuff album at the 2010 All Tomorrows Parties in New York. All this was preparation for a 25th Anniversary blow-out in 2013, when the band released their ninth studio album, Vanishing Point, and a home video release of the documentary I'm Now, which was screened at various film festivals in 2012. ~ Mark Deming
full bio

Selected Discography


Track List: New World Charm

1. New World Charm

2. Swimming In Beer

3. The Swimming In Beer Blues


Track List: Vanishing Point

1. Slipping Away

2. I Like It Small

3. What To Do With The Neutral

4. Chardonnay

5. The Final Course

6. In This Rubber Tomb

7. I Don't Remember You

8. The Only Son Of The Widow From Nain

9. Sing This Song Of Joy

10. Douchebags On Parade


Track List: Piece Of Cake (Remastered And Expanded)

1. Untitled 1

2. No End In Sight

3. Make It Now

4. When In Rome

5. Untitled 2

6. Suck You Dry

7. Blinding Sun

8. Thirteenth Floor Opening

9. Youth Body Expression Explosion

10. I'm Spun

11. Untitled 3

12. Take Me There

13. Living Wreck

14. Let Me Let You Down

15. Untitled 4

16. Ritzville

17. Acetone

18. Over The Top

19. King Sandbox

20. Baby Oh Baby

21. In The Blood

22. No Song III

23. Between Me & You Kid

24. Six Two One

25. Make It Now Again

26. Deception Pass

27. Underide


Track List: My Brother The Cow [Expanded]

1. Judgement, Rage, Retribution and Thyme (2003 Remastered Version)

2. Generation Spokesmodel (2003 Remastered Version)

3. What Moves the Heart? (2003 Remastered Version)

4. Today, Is a Good Day (2003 Remastered Version)

5. Into Yer Shtik (2003 Remastered Version)

6. In My Finest Suit (2003 Remastered Version)

7. F.D.K. (Fearless Doctor Killers) (2003 Remastered Version)

8. Orange Ball-Peen Hammer (2003 Remastered Version)

9. Crankcase Blues (2003 Remastered Version)

10. Execution Style (2003 Remastered Version)

11. Dissolve (2003 Remastered Version)

12. 1995 (2003 Remastered Version)

13. Mudhoney Funky Butt (2003 Remastered Version)

14. West Seattle Hardcore (2003 Remastered Version)

15. Sissy Bar (2003 Remastered Version)

16. Carjack '94 (2003 Remastered Version)

17. Sailor (2003 Remastered Version)

18. Small Animals (2003 Remastered Version)

19. Not Goin' Down That Road Again (2003 Remastered Version)


Track List: Live At El Sol

1. You Got It

2. Suck You Dry

3. It Is Us

4. Where Is The Future

5. Inside Job

6. No One Has

7. Sweet Young Thing Ain't Sweet No More

8. Touch Me I'm Sick

9. Where The Flavor Is

10. I Have To Laugh

11. Mudride

12. Into The Drink

13. Get Into Yours

14. Hard-On For War

15. In 'N' Out Of Grace

16. Hate The Police

17. The Money Will Roll Right In

18. Next Time

19. New Meaning

20. Fix Me

21. Tales Of Terror


Track List: The Lucky Ones

1. I'm Now

2. Inside Out Over You

3. The Lucky Ones

4. Next Time

5. And The Shimmering Light

6. The Open Mind

7. What's This Thing?

8. Running Out

9. Tales Of Terror

10. We Are Rising

11. New Meaning


Track List: Under A Billion Suns

1. Where Is The Future

2. It Is Us

3. I Saw The Light

4. Endless Yesterday

5. Empty Shells

6. Hard-On For War

7. A Brief Celebration Of Indifference

8. Let's Drop In

9. On The Move

10. In Search Of

11. Blindspots


Track List: Since We've Become Translucent

1. Baby, Can You Dig The Light

2. The Straight Life

3. Where The Flavor Is

4. In The Winner's Circle

5. Our Time Is Now

6. Dyin' For It

7. Inside Job

8. Take It Like A Man

9. Crooked And Wide

10. Sonic Infusion


Track List: Tomorrow Hit Today

1. A Thousand Forms Of Mind

2. I Have To Laugh

3. Oblivion

4. Try To Be Kind

5. Poisoned Water

6. Real Low Vibe

7. This Is The Life

8. Night Of The Hunted

9. Move With The Wind

10. Ghost

11. I Will Fight No More Forever

12. Beneath The Valley Of The Underdog


Track List: My Brother The Cow

1. Judgement, Rage, Retribution And Thyme

2. Generation Spokesmodel

3. What Moves The Heart?

4. Today, Is A Good Day

5. Into Yer Shtik

6. In My Finest Suit

7. F.D.K. (Fearless Doctor Killers)

8. Orange Ball-Peen Hammer

9. Crankcase Blues

10. Execution Style

11. Dissolve

12. 1995


Track List: Five Dollar Bob's Mock Cooter Stew

1. In The Blood

2. No Song III

3. Between Me & You Kid

4. Six Two One

5. Make It Now Again

6. Deception Pass

7. Underide


Track List: Piece Of Cake

2. No End In Sight

3. Make It Now

4. When In Rome

6. Suck You Dry

7. Blinding Sun

8. Thirteenth Floor Opening

9. Youth Body Expression Explosion

10. I'm Spun

12. Take Me There

13. Living Wreck

14. Let Me Let You Down

16. Ritzville

17. Acetone


Track List: Every Good Boy Deserves Fudge

1. Generation Genocide

2. Let It Slide

3. Good Enough

4. Something So Clear

5. Thorn

6. Into The Drink

7. Broken Hands

8. Who you drivin' now?

9. Move Out

10. Shoot The Moon

11. Fuzzgun '91

12. Pokin' Around

13. Don't Fade IV

14. Check-Out Time


Track List: Superfuzz Bigmuff Plus Early Singles

1. Touch Me I'm Sick

2. Sweet Young Thing (Ain't Sweet No More)

3. Hate The Police

4. Burn It Clean

6. Halloween

7. No One Has

8. If I Think

9. In 'N' Out Of Grace

10. Need

11. Chain That Door

12. Mudride


Track List: Mudhoney

1. This Gift

2. Flat Out F**ked

3. Get Into Yours

4. You Got It

5. Magnolia Caboose Babyshit

6. Come To Mind

7. Here Comes Sickness

8. Running Loaded

9. The Farther I Go

10. By Her Own Hand

11. When Tomorrow Hits

12. Dead Love


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This is grunge. I can't stand Nirvana. Mudhoney should've been the ones that got discovered.

Hey bobonnit... you're an excuse for talent.
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Grunge was just an excuse for a lack of talent
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This song made me fall in love with them.
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Nice writeup mark
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Seen them in 93 then again in 2006 and they sounded great as ever
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Mudhoney had a cameo in Blacksheep (The Chris Farley movie)
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To. Shop. Close. Friends.
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In the early 80's me and my friend Steve used to see the Mr Epp vw bug driving around Bellevue and wonder what was up. We were about 14. Never realized until recently that grunge was born at Bellevue Christian high school right next to us. But makes sense. Everybody listened to KISW and nobody was into new wave.
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Follow for follow (Read my bio please)
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Don't sound like the big grunge bands at all, just regular rock
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One of the greatest concerts I've ever seen. Going way back to 1990!
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L7 was the dirty b**ch stepchild of Mudhoney and they were awesome!
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F nirvana. M Honey and D Jr. !!!!! GO!
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Fang the band who actually wrote this is pretty cool
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Love the 90's mudhoney nirvana sonic youth Soundgarden Alice in chains green river tad so many more great bands n music n the melvins Xgen !!!!!
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Green River, Soundgarden and the Melvins created grunge, Nirvana popularized it
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I like this named, but the fist sentence of their bio is making me pissed. Nirvana did way more than put people in f**king flannels. -.-" Nirvana f**king created grunge.
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Great band, I've seen them many times. Great show at the echo 2013! If any of you are looking for current music with a similar style, check out Inner Temple and Senium.

Also, I hate that the word hipster is in their bio.
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southparkrul e s 4 2
We need to kickstart the punk movement once again!!!!!! PUNK FOREVER!!!! follow me if you agree!!!!
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say them in Atl back in the late 90's w/ the worlds most prefect woman... loved them from that night
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Saw Mudhoney New Years eve 1993 ? La Luna Portland, best n.y eve ever!
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mine! One heck of a write up for Panadorish.. . . .
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Not really my style.
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Music has only been half-dead since '06 after Tool entered another 5-year album gap.
But if you only count the the mainstream, I agree.
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EVERYTHING IS RUINED! MUSIC ENDED IN 1993!!!!!!!! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! !
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There is no such thing as GRUNGE! It's sub pop, and then MTV ruined it!
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"Superfuzz Bigmuff & Early Singles" is THE grunge album. So righteous..
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True pioneers. These guys truly started it all.
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fugazi kicks a** but im more of a minor threat and egg hunt fan.
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mudhoney f**kin rule. i hung out with mark and them guys in boston after a show at the avon. best seatle band ever.
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Got tickets for these guys September 4th!
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i love Pandora's pretty much UNfiltered view of earl 90's music from Seattle. I have leared alot about my favorite bands and hoe they have emerged from this scene, and into the modern music that we enjoy everyday
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Mudhoney.... awesomeness. I'm of the opinion that grunge more of a made up term than a genre, but if it is a genre-this band is it
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Mudhoney was/is one of the all-time greats, IMO. I can understand why Nirvana, Pearl Jam, and god-lord-hel p - m e - n o t - t h r o w - u p - i n - m y - m o u t h Stone Chain Alice Pilots were more popular and successful, but Mudhoney was the Real Thing.

The great irony is that four pasty suburban White guys' piss take on playing "rock stars" was the best rock music of the 90's.
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Mudhoney is better than Nirvana.
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This band is so great. Sadly, they didn't get so popular. To me they are still one of the greatest bands ever along with Sonic Youth and Nirvana.
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I fear I may have implied that Mudhoney is no longer cool. That was poorly worded. They are still cool, they will always be cool. And somewhere in time, I am, too...
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mudhoney beats a**!!!
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Watch Black Sheep. Poisoned Water is played by MH. Although small but amazing. Nuff Said
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I betcha the Wasps of the world love Mudhoney.
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I love retarded kids and whales. "Oh my goodness. They missed a note." Hmmm... Was it on porpoise?
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lol at the numbskulls NOT seeing the aggression and mock-tones of Mudhoney, they're one of the most primal and aggressive bands out of the 80s and Seattle. Maybe not as fine-tuned or melodic as later-Nirvan a or Pearl Jam, but they never wanted to be!

Great band.
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When I talk to people about the music I love (Mudhoney is in my top 5) I quickly find out how uncool everyone else is in comparison to myself. I am not old. I'm cool. My mother tells me I am.
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Still like 'em for the same reasons that I tiped over a month ago.
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It surprises me that you like Mudhoney Jay Porks...sinc e you hate Pearl Jam so much?
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Rounchy,arti c u l a t e , a n d totally straight to the point, Mudhoney put into words the feelings that I had yesterday and tomarrow. Under a Billion Suns is the best thing I've heard since My Brother The Cow. And that,brother s and sisters,is saying alot.
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here comes sickness. haha good comment there plum . "when they were cool . . . "
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