First appearing at Boston clubs in the first ’70s, the true Kids would ultimately become a regional institution by 1977, but too little real product sales would result in a break up, a re-formation, and a far more complete break up — most within 6 years. However local and fleeting the true Kids’ achievement was, these were pivotal more than enough to impact many within the Boston rock and roll scene, in addition to spin off right into a number of various other acts, plus they obtained more than enough support to garner reunion displays well in to the dawn from the 21st hundred years. Shaped by John Felice in 1972 after he still left the Modern Fans, the Real Children cemented their regional tale through their lively concert events and solid songwriting. The music group released its debut, THE TRUE Kids, on Crimson Superstar in 1978, but poor product sales would result in the band’s initial breakup. Felice finished up learning to be a roadie for the Ramones, but would shortly be back Boston, this time around fronting the Taxi cab Young boys. Two EPs from that music group were accompanied by Felice renewing the true Kids’ rent on life, this time around with a completely brand-new lineup. This lineup wouldn’t end up being around lengthy either, however, long lasting just from the 1982 discharge of Outta Place before 1983 release Strike You Hard on French label New Rose. Bandmembers Alpo Paulino and Billy Borgioli would type the Primitive Souls, and head John Felice would continue to record and discharge 1988’s Nothing at all Pretty using the Lowdowns. The music group would come back and play displays once again during 1998-1999, including a fresh York Town New Year’s gig. Unfortunately, first bassist Paulino passed on on Feb 6, 2006.