A founding member and early creative force behind New Zealand’s Divide Enz, Phil Judd quickly became disillusioned using the music industry and dropped from the music group in 1977. After rejoining Divide Enz and departing once again, he spent a short while with two renowned New Zealand punk rings — Suburban Reptiles and Foe — eventually establishing his very own three-piece music group, Swingers. Swingers acquired some minor achievement within their homeland (including lots one hit using the memorable “Keeping track of the Defeat”) but dropped apart by the first ’80s. Judd released his initial and only single record in 1982, Personal Lives (edited right down to the Swinger EP in the U.S.). It had been virtually disregarded and Judd transformed directions, focusing even more on composing film music and seeking artwork. In 1986, he became a member of with former Divide Enz bandmates Nigel Griggs and Noel Crombie, along with guitarist Michael Den Elzen, to create Schnell Fenster. After two albums, the group split up in 1992. Judd after that came back to film music, including acclaimed ratings for THE BEST Steal, Loss of life in Brunswick, and Mr. Dependable. In 2006, Judd came back with a single record, Mr. Phudd and His Novelty Action. Despite consistently making some really wonderful music, Judd’s eccentric method of pop music and skewed view have unfortunately been overlooked.