Like lots of the garage rock and roll revivalists within the ’90s (the Unband, the Streetwalkin’ Cheetahs, the Gaza Strippers), Montreal, Canada’s Tricky Woo take the MC5/Stooges guitar rock and roll sound from the ’70s and rework it for future generations. Tricky Woo produced in 1996, with frontman Andrew Dickson, bassist/vocalist Eric Larock, guitarist Adrian Popovich — that has since still left the music group — and drummer Pat Conan. Within the years pursuing, the band provides blazed a path of good period rock and roll & roll making use of their infamous concert events, nonstop tours, along with a assortment of indie label produces. Between 1997 and 1999, Tricky Woo released three full-length albums in only as much years: Stone Music Component One (1997); The Foe is True (1998); and Occasionally I Cry (1999). From the three, Cry became the record that provided the music group their biggest hype. Using a psychedelic cover decorated by frontman Dickson, the disk fuses sexually billed lyrics with milling psychedelic punk, garnering the Canadian music group a collection of press from america and European countries.