The Santa Rosa, CA, outfit Victim’s Family members formed in 1984 (the initial lineup contains guitarist/vocalist Ralph Spight, bassist Larry Boothroyd, and drummer Devon VrMeer), and since its inception, the trio has refused to become pigeonholed to any single music design — incorporating components of hardcore punk, jazz, funk, hard rock and roll, and noise into its challenging sound. After putting your signature on to the unbiased Mordam Information in the middle-’80s (a label including another hard-to-categorize action, Faith FORGET ABOUT), the group released three albums — the 1986 debut Voltage & Violets, 1989’s Stuff I Hate to Admit, and 1990’s Light Loaf of bread Blues (the latter made by No Means No drummer John Wright). Immediately after, they agreed upon to the Deceased Kennedy’s record firm, Choice Tentacles. 1992 noticed the first discharge for their brand-new label, The Germ, and underground and choice rock and roll were finally striking the big style, Victim’s Family members went on hiatus. The break became a brief one, because they came back in 1994 with Headaches Remedy, chasing it up a calendar year later using the live EP Four Great Thrash Music. But once more, the group went their separate methods. Upon time for California, Boothroyd produced a fresh group, Saturn’s Flea Training collar (which also included Spight), issuing an individual and an record (1997’s Monosyllabic), prior to the music group mutated into another group, Hellworms, which also released an individual and a full-length record, 1998’s Audience Repellent. Immediately after, Boothroyd and Spight made a decision to activate Victim’s Family members once again, enlisting previous My Name drummer David Gleza to their rates, which led to the release from the group’s initial era in six years, Apocalicious, in Sept of 2001.