Among North Carolina’s less exposed indie clothes, Geezer Lake hailed not in the fertile Chapel Hill picture of the first ’90s, but instead from nearby Greensboro. They appreciated substantial local hype, but were under no circumstances quite in a position to translate it right into a wider university radio audience. Relatively large and metallic set alongside the area’s noisier electric guitar rings (Archers of Loaf, Polvo), Geezer Lake mixed their jagged, angular audio with left-field trumpet melodies, examples, and elaborate, jazzy rhythms. Primarily a quartet, the music group was made up of vocalist/trumpet participant Chris Clodfelter, guitarist/tape manipulator Eric Shepherd, bassist Harrison Cannon, and drummer Scott Irving. Being successful a strong pursuing around Greensboro and Chapel Hill, the music group formed its D-Tox label and released two 7″ singles, “Field Blister” and “Liberated Girl.” In addition they appeared for the North Carolina-themed Pyloric Waves compilation alongside Slowchange Madagascar, Chris Clodfelter’s aspect project with sibling Jim. In 1993, Geezer Lake released its debut full-length, Foot in Mud Once again, also on the D-Tox imprint. After shifting to Squealer for 1994’s 7″ EP Tracks through the Watering Gap, they came back to D-Tox because of their second record, 1995’s Hearts Won’t TRY OUT THIS. In the meantime, the Clodfelter brothers started moonlighting as horn players for Barry Dark, the mainly instrumental aspect task of Archers of Loaf frontman Eric Bachmann. Jim Clodfelter eventually joined up with Geezer Lake because the second guitarist, growing the group to some quintet because of their final record, 1997’s Ruler Frost Parade, that was released with the Heavy label. However, shortly after, the people decided it had been time to move ahead, and disbanded. Jazz-trained drummer Irving continued to utilize Eugene Chadbourne, and founded his very own solo enterprise, the Clang Quartet, which combined percussive free of charge improvisation with electrical musical instruments and Christianity-inspired audio collages.