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Squeeze

As one of the most traditional pop bands of the new wave, Squeeze provided one of the links between classic British guitar pop and post-punk. Inspired heavily by the Beatles and the Kinks, Squeeze was the vehicle for the songwriting of Chris Difford and Glenn Tilbrook, who were hailed as the heirs to Lennon and McCartney's throne during their heyday in the early '80s. Unlike Lennon and McCartney, the partnership between Difford and Tilbrook was a genuine collaboration, with the former writing the lyrics and the latter providing the music. Squeeze never came close to matching the popularity of the Beatles, but the reason for that is part of their charm. Difford and Tilbrook were wry, subtle songwriters that subscribed to traditional pop songwriting values, but subverted them with literate lyrics and clever musical references. While their native Britain warmed to Squeeze immediately, sending singles like "Take Me I'm Yours" and "Up the Junction" into the Top Ten, the band had a difficult time gaining a foothold in the states; they didn't have a U.S. Top 40 hit until 1987, nearly a decade after their debut album. Even if the group never had a hit in the U.S., Squeeze built a dedicated following that stayed with them into the late '90s, and many of their songs -- "Another Nail in My Heart," "Pulling Mussels (From the Shell)," "Tempted," "Black Coffee In Bed" -- became pop classics of the new wave era, as the platinum status of their compilation Singles 45's and Under indicates.

Chris Difford (b. April 11, 1954; guitar, vocals) and Glenn Tilbrook (b. August 31, 1957; vocals, guitar) formed Squeeze in 1974. Tilbrook answered an advertisement Difford had placed in a store window, and the pair began writing songs. By the spring of 1974, the duo had recruited pianist Jools Holland (b. Julian Holland, January 24, 1958) and drummer Paul Gunn, and had named themselves Squeeze, after the disowned Velvet Underground album that featured none of the group's original members. Squeeze began playing the thriving pub rock circuit, although their songs were quirkier and more pop-oriented than many of their peers. By 1976, the band had added bassist Harry Kakoulli and replaced Gunn with Gilson Lavis (b. June 27, 1951), a former tour manager and drummer for Chuck Berry. They had also signed a contract with Miles Copeland's burgeoning BTM record label and management company. Squeeze had already recorded several tracks for RCA, including two cuts with Muff Winwood, that the label rejected. BTM went bankrupt before it could release the band's debut single, "Take Me I'm Yours" in early 1977, but Squeeze was able to work with John Cale on their debut EP, due to a contract Copeland had arranged with Cale.

Squeeze released their debut EP, Packet of Three, on Deptford Fun City Records, in the summer of 1977 and soon arranged an international contract with A&M Records, becoming the label's first new wave act since their disastrous signing of the Sex Pistols. The band entered the studio with producer Cale later that year to work on their debut album, provisionally titled Gay Guys by the group's producer. Cale had the group throw out most of their standard material, forcing them to write new material; consequently, the record wasn't necessarily a good representation of the band's early sound. By the time the album was released in the spring of 1978, the group and A&M had abandoned the record's working title, and it was released as Squeeze. In America, the band and album had to change their name to UK Squeeze in order to avoid confusion with an American band called Tight Squeeze; by the end of the year, they had reverted back to Squeeze in the U.S.. Preceded by the hit single "Take Me I'm Yours," the album became a moderate success, but the group's true British breakthrough arrived in 1979, when they released their second album, Cool for Cats. More representative of the band's sound than their debut, Cool for Cats generated two number two singles in the title track and "Up the Junction." Later in 1978, the EP 6 Squeeze Songs Crammed Into One Ten-Inch Record EP was released. Squeeze tried for a seasonal hit that year with "Christmas Day," but the single failed to chart. Kakoulli was fired from the band after the release of Cool for Cats and was replaced by John Bentley.

Released in the spring of 1980, Argybargy received the strongest reviews of any Squeeze album to date, and produced moderate U.K. hits with "Another Nail In My Heart" and "Pulling Mussels (From the Shell)." Both songs, plus "If I Didn't Love You," became hits on college radio and new wave clubs in America, increasing the band's profile considerably; it was the first Squeeze album to chart in America, reaching number 71. Jools Holland, whose fascination with boogie-woogie piano was beginning to sit uncomfortably with Difford and Tilbrook's increasingly sophisticated compositions, left the band in late 1980 to form the Millionaires; he was replaced by Paul Carrack, formerly of the pub rock band Ace. Following Argybargy, critics in both the U.K. and U.S. were calling Difford and Tilbrook "the new Lennon and McCartney," and in order to consolidate their growing reputation, Squeeze made an attempt at their own Sgt. Pepper's with 1981's East Side Story. Initially, the album was to be produced by Dave Edmunds, but the group scrapped those sessions to work with Elvis Costello and Roger Bechirian. Upon its summer release, East Side Story was hailed with excellent reviews, but it didn't become a huge hit as expected. Nevertheless, it found an audience, peaking at number 19 in the U.K. and number 44 on the U.S. charts. The soulful, Carrack-sung "Tempted" failed to reach the U.K. Top 40, but it did become the group's first charting U.S. single, reaching the Top 50. The country-tinged "Labeled with Love" became the group's third, and last, British Top Ten hit that fall. Carrack left at the end of 1981 to join Carlene Carter's backing band; he was replaced with Don Snow, a classically trained pianist who formerly played with the Sinceros.

Ever since the release of their debut, Squeeze had been touring and recording without break, and signs of weariness were evident on Sweets from a Stranger. Though it was the group's highest-charting U.S. album, reaching number 32 shortly after its spring release, Sweets from a Stranger was uneven. In the U,K,, it was a considerable disappointment, reaching number 37, with its single "Black Coffee in Bed" stalling at number 51. Nevertheless, the band had earned a considerable fan base, and were able to play Madison Square Garden that summer. Tired of touring and its frustrating commercial fortunes, Difford and Tilbrook decided to disband Squeeze late in 1982, releasing the compilation Singles 45's and Under, shortly after its announcement. Ironically, Singles peaked at number three on the British charts; it would later go platinum in the U.S..

Though they had disbanded Squeeze, Difford and Tilbrook had no intention of ending their collaboration -- they simply wanted to pursue other projects. In particular, they saw themselves as songwriters in the classic tradition of Tin Pan Alley or the Brill Building, and began writing for Helen Shapiro, Paul Young, Billy Bremner and Jools Holland. They also worked on Labelled with Love, a musical based on their songs, which played briefly in Deptford, England early in 1983. The duo released an eponymous album in the summer of 1984, showcasing a sophisticated new sound, as well as long, flowing haircuts and coats. The record was a moderate success, but the duo were already thinking of re-forming Squeeze. Early in 1985, the band reunited to play a charity gig, which prompted Difford, Tilbrook, Holland, and Lavis (who had been driving a cab) to permanently re-form, adding bassist Keith Wilkinson. Cosi Fan Tutti Frutti was released in the fall of 1985 to positive reviews and moderately successful sales. During 1986, Andy Metcalfe, a member of Robyn Hitchcock & the Egyptians, joined the band as a second keyboardist. Babylon and On followed in the fall of 1987, and the album became a surprise hit, reaching number 14 in the U.K. and generating their biggest American hits -- "Hourglass," which reached number 15 on the strength of MTV's heavy rotation of the song's inventive video, and the Top 40 "853-5937." After completing an international tour, which featured another concert at Madison Square Garden and a headlining spot at the Reading Festival, Metcalfe left the band, and he was not replaced.

Babylon and On may have been a hit, but Squeeze's renewed success wasn't long lasting. The group's next album, Frank, was released in the fall of 1989 and it wasn't given much a promotional push by A&M. Consequently, it flopped in both the U.S. and the U.K.. During the supporting tour for Frank, A&M dropped Squeeze, leaving the band in the cold. Following the tour, Holland left the band to concentrate on his career as a recording artist, as well as a television host for the BBC. Squeeze released a live album, A Round & a Bout, on IRS Records in the spring of 1990. Early in 1991, the band signed with Reprise Records and began recording a new album, hiring Steve Nieve, Bruce Hornsby and Matt Irving as session keyboardists. The resulting album, Play, was released in the fall of 1991 to little attention, partially because it received no support from the label. During the Play tour, the band hired Don Snow and Carol Isaacs as keyboardists. Over the course of 1992, Difford and Tilbrook began to play the occasional acoustic concert, as Squeeze revamped its touring lineup again, hiring Steve Nieve as their touring keyboardist. Longtime drummer Gilson Lavis left the band later that year to play in Jools Holland's big band; he was replaced by Pete Thomas who, like Nieve, was a member of the Attractions.

Squeeze resigned from A&M Records in early 1993 and recorded their new album, Some Fantastic Place, with Thomas on drums and Paul Carrack on keyboards. Released in the September of 1993, the album became a moderate British hit, debuting at number 26; it was ignored in the U.S.. During 1994, Thomas left the band to join the reunited Attractions; by the end of the year, the group had replaced him with Andy Newmark. Prior to the recording of 1995's Ridiculous, Kevin Wilkinson -- no relation to bassist Keith Wilkinson -- became the group's drummer. Released in the U.K. in the fall of 1995, Ridiculous became a moderate hit, generating the hits "This Summer" and "Electric Trains." The album was released in America in the spring of 1996 on IRS. Under the name John Savannah, Don Snow contributed keyboards on Ridiculous and the album's supporting tour.

During 1996, Squeeze released two compilations, the single-disc Piccadilly Collection in the U.S. and the double-disc Excess Moderation in the U.K.. The following year, A&M U.K. issued the box set Six of One..., which contained remastered versions of their first six albums, plus two bonus tracks on each disc. A second box, covering the second six albums, was scheduled for release in 1998, but it was canceled after the label folded. By that time, Squeeze had finished their contractual obligation for new studio albums with the label. They signed with independent Quixotic Records, releasing a new album, Domino, in November of 1998. Domino was recorded with a new lineup, featuring Difford and Tilbrook, plus Jools Holland's brother Chris Holland on keyboards, bassist Hilaire Penda, and drummer Ashley Soan, a former member of Del Amitri. Following the supporting tour, Squeeze went their separate ways again at the close of 1999.

Difford and Tilbrook pursued solo projects during the course of the 2000s, contributing to some Squeeze-related projects -- notably the excellent 2004 book by Jim Drury, Squeeze: Song by Song -- but they didn’t reunite the band, not even when they were goaded by VH1’s Band Reunited program in 2004. Squeeze started to lurch back into activity in 2007, as Universal reissued a deluxe edition of Argybargy and a new hits collection; Difford and Tilbrook formed a new version of the band, largely relying on players from Glenn’s Fluffers, for a U.S. tour later captured on the live album 5 Live: On Tour in America. From that point on Squeeze toured fairly regularly, with the band announcing in 2010 that Difford and Tilbrook were working on new songs, but before that album was released came Spot the Difference, a 2010 record where the band re-recorded many of its biggest hits.

Over the next five years, Difford and Tilbrook worked steadily on new songs while touring with a lineup consisting of John Bentley, Stephen Large, and Simon Hanson; Bentley was swapped out for Lucy Shaw in 2015. Squeeze finally unveiled its new studio album, Cradle to the Grave -- its first album in 17 years -- in the autumn of 2015. ~ Stephen Thomas Erlewine
full bio

Selected Discography

x

Track List: Spot The Difference

1. Another Nail In My Heart (Alternate Take)

2. Black Coffee In Bed (Alternate Take)

3. Cool For Cats (Alternate Take)

4. Goodbye Girl (Alternate Take)

5. Hourglass (Alternate Take)

6. Is That Love (Alternate Take)

7. Labelled With Love (Alternate Take)

8. Loving You Tonight (Alternate Take)

9. Pulling Mussels (From The Shell) (Alternate Take)

10. Slap And Tickle (Alternate Take)

11. Some Fantastic Place (Alternate Take)

12. Take Me I'm Yours (Alternate Take)

13. Tempted (Alternate Take)

14. Up The Junction (Alternate Take)

x

Track List: Greatest Hits

1. Take Me I'm Yours

2. Goodbye Girl

3. Cool For Cats

4. Up The Junction

5. Slap & Tickle

6. Another Nail For My Heart

7. Pulling Mussels (From The Shell)

8. Tempted

9. Is That Love

10. Labelled With Love

11. Black Coffee In Bed

12. Annie Get Your Gun

13. King George Street

14. Last Time Forever

15. No Place Like Home

16. Hourglass

17. Trust Me To Open My Mouth

18. Footprints

19. If It's Love

20. Love Circles

x

Track List: Play

1. Satisfied

2. Crying In My Sleep

3. Letting Go

4. The Day I Get Home

5. The Truth

6. House Of Love

7. Cupid's Toy

8. Gone To The Dogs

9. Walk A Straight Line

10. Sunday Street

11. Wicked And Cruel

12. There Is A Voice

x

Track List: Frank

1. Frank

2. If It's Love

3. Peyton Place

4. Rose I Said

5. Slaughtered, Gutted And Heartbroken

6. (This Could Be) The Last Time

7. She Doesn't Have To Shave

8. Love Circles

9. Melody Motel

10. Can Of Worms

11. Dr. Jazz

12. Is It Too Late

13. Red Light

14. Frank's Bag

15. Good Times Bring Me Down

16. Any Other Day

17. Who's That?

18. If I'm Dead

19. She Doesn't Have To Shave

20. Melody Motel

x

Track List: Babylon And On

1. Hourglass

2. Footprints

3. Tough Love

4. The Prisoner

5. 853-5937

6. In Today's Room

7. Trust Me To Open My Mouth

8. Striking Matches

9. Cigarette Of A Single Man

10. Who Are You

11. The Waiting Game

12. Some Americans

x

Track List: Singles: 45's And Under

1. Take Me I'm Yours

2. Goodbye Girl

3. Cool For Cats

4. Up The Junction

5. Slap And Tickle

6. Another Nail For My Heart

7. Pulling Mussels (From The Shell)

8. If I Didn't Love You

9. Is That Love

10. Tempted

11. Black Coffee In Bed

12. Annie Get Your Gun

x

Track List: East Side Story

1. In Quintessence

2. Someone Else's Heart

3. Tempted

4. Piccadilly

5. There's No Tomorrow

6. Heaven

7. Woman's World

8. Is That Love

9. F-Hole

10. Labelled With Love

11. Someone Else's Bell

12. Mumbo Jumbo

13. Vanity Fair

14. Messed Around

x

Track List: Argybargy

1. Pulling Mussels (From The Shell)

2. Another Nail In My Heart

3. Separate Beds

4. Misadventure

5. I Think I'm Go Go

6. Farfisa Beat

7. Here Comes That Feeling

9. If I Didn't Love You

10. Wrong Side Of The Moon

11. There At The Top

12. Funny How It Goes

13. Go

x

Track List: Cool For Cats

1. Slap And Tickle

2. Revue

3. Touching Me Touching You

4. It's Not Cricket

5. It's So Dirty

6. The Knack

7. Hop Skip And Jump

8. Up The Junction

9. Hard To Find

10. Slightly Drunk

11. Goodbye Girl

12. Cool For Cats

13. I Must Go

14. Ain't It Sad

x

Track List: Cradle To The Grave

1. Cradle To The Grave

2. Nirvana

3. Beautiful Game

4. Happy Days

5. Open

6. Only 15

7. Top Of The Form

8. Sunny

9. Haywire

10. Honeytrap

11. Everything

12. Snap, Crackle And Pop

x

Track List: Sweets From A Stranger

1. Out Of Touch

2. I Can't Hold On

5. Onto The Dance Floor

6. When The Hangover Strikes

7. Black Coffee In Bed

8. I've Returned

9. Tongue Like A Knife

10. His House Her Home

11. Very First Dance

12. Elephant Ride

Comments

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,make America great again
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Tempted
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Way better than REM and Talking Heads.
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one of my all time favorite albums!
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Underrated
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krj972
Under played in the USA. Damn shame.
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I can't think of a band that so under rated. The best.
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The real talent of the late 70's and mid 80's. Unknown for to many.
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Chris Difford is a freakin' amazeballs song writer. That is all. Nothing more needs saying. AMAZEBALLS.
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Ok
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kingoskating
gr8 stuff
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kingoskating
i ilike to share cuz mcdonalds told me 2
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kingoskating
sounds like a jolly good show
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dpmaem
Nu Wave pop at it's best
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Loved them all along. I once stepped on Hope Sandoval's foot at Mars in Berkley. I was so dumbfounded I couldn't speak but I'm sorry. I listen and listen. Still love it.
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I LOVE "Pulling Mussels (From The Shell)."
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Been listening to Annie very often, I would have back then if I had known more about their other songs. Better late than never.
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The memory of late nights and coffee in bed. Nothing like a little squeeze
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Cool for Me. : )
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another nail in my heart...grea t bass line
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jamie2893
I went to a squeeze concert at the amplitheater once and saw demi moore there. It was in the days when she was playing jackie templeton in General Hospital. I yelled Hi Jackie and she smiled and waved back enthusiastic a l l y . I can't remember who opened.
Report as inappropriate
egroeg1965
been a fan since the early 80's and saw multiple shows in the 1980's, including stadiums and college campuses. They have always been a favorite of mine, but have to say their energy levels varied at that time. Saw them in New Brunswick NJ a couple of years ago with Cheap Trick. I think they finally got it.
Report as inappropriate
Squeeze was the soundtrack to so many keggers in college. Surprised I remember the words to so many of their songs
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danafrick2
Where's the album "Cosi Fan Tutti Frutti" listed in the Discography? I call shenanigans! !
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sohanshop
Everyone is talking up their old stuff but Some Fantastic Place is probably their best album. Ridiculous is good too. I was living in London when I discovered Squeeze. Great band. Glad they’re touring again.
Report as inappropriate
Saw them at the Agora Ballroom in southern Broward County just north of Miami in 1980 and knew this was a special group of musicians who were just in the wrong place at the wrong time, however, I just continuously enjoyed their very British pop for 30 days in a way remind a lot of the Jam.
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I stumbled on Squeeze when I was a kid in '80 and loved them ever since...
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How did these woosies get on my Pandora ?
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media_maven3 0
Saw them at Wolf Trap in 2012 and they were amazing. Crossed it off my bucket list.
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jtaras
saw them Boston 7/2012 Brilliant, Wonderful Performance in every respect, and songwriting on par with L/M.
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brilliant can't believe there aren't other comments
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Saw Squeeze at Summerfest in Milwaukee last week. This has to be one of the best performances I have seen at Summerfest in the 20 plus years of attending.
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sandradmaui
Play is iconic.
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love love love this song!
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mbykerk
Love Glenn Tilbrook's voice - one of the most melodic I've ever heard.
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Another Nail in My Heart still is a GREAT song.
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Their old stuff is great but Some Fantastic Place and Ridiculous are great great albums and can be goitten cheap!
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rwitman21
I've never understood America's reaction(or lack of) to Squeeze: how do songs like "Black Coffee In Bed" and "Tempted" not chart higher?
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rslukusa
The Mostest.
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Pandora needs to play more Squeeze stat!
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mrazmeritsa
Love this song....so many memories...b o y do I miss my childhood!! Dang!
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I saw the English Mugs tour with Elvis Costello and thought Squeeze carried the day and blew EC off the stage...Good , Fun band..JL
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East Side is one of the best of the 80s. Sat in the front row at the Tower in Philly for 87's Babylon and On tour!!!!!!!!
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listen to the Dilford/Tilb r o o k albums as well.. great music, not heard too often
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excellent tune, very catchy
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I saw the at the Orpheum in Boston back in 85. GREAT concert. Have a bootleg tape of it somewhere... W B C N did a live broadcast and a friend taped it for me.
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Squeeze is my all-time favorite band and as someone wrote below, catch Glenn Tilbrook solo - genius and genuine.
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East Side Story one of the best albums of the decade, says it all.
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daniel.lebla n c 8 8
awfuL AWFUL AWFUL AWFUL AWFULawfuL AWFUL AWFUL AWFUL AWFULawfuL AWFUL AWFUL AWFUL AWFULawfuL AWFUL AWFUL AWFUL AWFULawfuL AWFUL AWFUL AWFUL AWFULawfuL AWFUL AWFUL AWFUL AWFULawfuL AWFUL AWFUL AWFUL AWFULawfuL AWFUL AWFUL AWFUL awfuL AWFUL AWFUL AWFUL AWFULawfuL AWFUL AWFUL AWFUL AWFULawfuL AWFUL AWFUL AWFUL AWFULawfuL AWFUL AWFUL AWFUL AWFULawfuL AWFUL AWFUL AWFUL AWFULawfuL AWFUL AWFUL AWFUL AWFULawfuL AWFUL AWFUL AWFUL AWFULawfuL AWFUL AWFUL AWFUL AWFULawfuL AWFUL AWFUL AWFUL AWFULawfuL AWFUL
Report as inappropriate
upscalept
Squeeze is one frustrating band... their best material stands up to the best of rock/pop, but so much of their other stuff feels like dead ends. Still love Argybargy, East Side Story, and Sweets from a Stranger.
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