When co-vocalist Brian Butler still left pop quintet Quincy, the music group changed both their name (to Lulu Temple) and their music direction (from pop to white-new wave-funk). When Brian’s sibling, guitarist Stephen Butler, implemented Brian’s business lead and still left Lulu Temple; both rejoined pushes and produced Smash Palace, a crunchy electric guitar music group heavily inspired by United kingdom pop, both previous and brand-new. With bassist Phil Barnett, tempo guitarist Greg Persun, and drummer Harry Lewis, the music group agreed upon to CBS and released their self-titled debut record in 1985. Although record was geared for a more substantial market than both Quincy and Lulu Temple and their “Living in the Borderline” obtained significant airplay, product sales were dismal as well as the music group was dropped. For some rings, this would end up being the end from the story, however, not for Smash Palace. Strangely more than enough, in 1999, Visualize Information released Fast, Longer, Loud, a brand-new Smash Palace Compact disc. Although Butlers were the only real remaining users, the musical eyesight remained exactly the same: crunchy Brit-influenced acoustic guitar pop. With an increase of intimate production, the brand new Smash Palace might not gain a more substantial target audience than before, however they certainly are worthy of it. The darn factor stones hard and much better than rings half how old they are.