It had been once said that the Florida punk music group The Eat became rockers just because they weren’t going to sign up for a bowling little league. They produced music for his or her own amusement rather than cared especially if anyone loved the songs, which irreverent attitude helped them pioneer Florida’s hardcore punk picture. Their music mixed ’50s rockabilly and punk, plus they penned lyrics which were occasionally political but by no means preachy, offering a darkly funny biography of their environment or what they noticed on Television (with topics including power-abusive cops, pet cruelty, soccer players who fallen goes by, and crazy road people). Because of a seriously limited distribution, their 7″s became valued collector’s products with hefty prices for initial copies of “Communist Radio” (ranging from $200 and $650). The Eat was created in 1978 in South Florida by brothers Mike O’Brien (vocals and acoustic guitar) and Eddie O’Brien (vocals and guitars). They recruited Chris Cottie (drums) and Glenn Newland (bass) and began playing addresses on the neighborhood Miami golf club circuit. The quartet required another 12 months before these were in a position to record anything. After that, in 1979, pooling the amount of money from their displays, the band come up with a rollicking 7″ one known as “Communist Radio” independently label, Giggling Hitler Information. It was the next punk record out of Miami (the initial being Important Mass’ one “BIG SCREEN”). Their following record was the five-song EP God Punishes the Eat, released in 1980, that your band documented in 25 times on the four-track recorder in Eddie’s cellar. By 1982, the music group had kept up enough cash to purchase a somewhat higher-quality documenting, and released the incredibly rare cassette Dispersed Wahoo Actions on Jeterboy Information. Although it transported the same hardcore energy as their initial two releases, it had been a little softer and toyed with some typically un-punk musical instruments like keyboards and saxophone. In 1981, Newland still left the music group and was changed by bassist Ken Lindahl. The next season, after Eddie’s initial son was created, their live performances dwindled as well as the band made a decision to disband and go after outside passions. In 1996 Jello Biafra, longtime enthusiast and vocalist for the Deceased Kennedys, exercised a cope with Wicked Witch to re-press Dispersed Wahoo Action being a 10″ vinyl fabric EP. This rekindled curiosity about the band plus they regrouped to record a fresh 7,” “Hialeah,” around once. Despite the latest period off, the music group sounded as restricted as before and continued to be true with their previously sound and standard oddball topics. They performed two more concert events at Churchills before disbanding once and for all in 1997. A decade later on, in 2007, a assortment of a lot more than 30 studio room tracks premiered to offer an overview from the band’s whole career titled IT ISN’T the Eat, It is the Humidity.