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8 thoughts on “ The Family Cat - Furthest From The Sun (Cassette, Album)

  1. Hailing from Yeovil, Somerset, UK. The five piece started making a name for themselves shortly after their formation, signing to Bad Girl in Releasing just one album, "Tell 'Em We're Surfin'" and a handful of singles before moving to London and signed to Dedicated where they released a further two albums and numerous singles before calling it a day toward the end of
  2. View credits, reviews, tracks and shop for the DOLBY HX PRO B NR Cassette release of The Family on Discogs. Label: Paisley Park - 9 ,Paisley Park - • Format: Cassette Album DOLBY HX PRO B NR • Country: US • Genre: Electronic, Jazz, Funk / .
  3. Aug 28,  · The Family Cat - Furthest From the Sun () Furthest From the Sun, is an untrendy, unsexy post-post-punk album, to nail a genre to it. More poignantly, it's sonically impressive, possessing a sense of dynamics that sounded out of place then just as much as it does today. It''s faint psychedelic, swirling guitar fills derive just as much.
  4. The Family Cat were an alternative rock band formed in London in Members included Paul Frederick (vocals/guitar), Stephen Jelbert (lead guitar), Tim McVay (rhythm guitar), John Graves (bass) and Kevin Downing (drums).
  5. Family Cat - Furthest From the Sun - Music. Skip to main content. Try Prime EN Hello "You gotta be a real sour square not to love the nutty noisy happy handsome Family Cat" Read more. 3 people found this helpful. Helpful. out of 5 stars Great album. Reviewed in the United Kingdom on November 22, /5(4).
  6. The Family Cat Biography by Jason Ankeny + Follow Artist. Formed in Yeovil, England in , the noisy Family Cat comprised vocalist Paul Frederick, guitarists Stephen Jelbert and Tim McVay, bassist John Graves and drummer Kevin Downing. After making their London Read Full Biography.
  7. The Family Cat placed several singles on the UK Indie Chart including "Steamroller". Between and , the band recorded three Peel Sessions at Maida Vale Studios, and were included in John Peel's Festive Fifty in They also grabbed headlines by naming one of their songs "Bring Me the Head of Michael Portillo".

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