1) Formed in Melbourne, Australia in 1988, after 20 years, The Fauves, continue to be one of Australia's most unique bands. Although sonically nondescript, Fauves' song are typically wry, ironic, hyper-literate, biopsies of the broadest range of topics. Comprised of four school friends: Andrew Dyer, Adam Newey, Andrew Cox and Phil Leonard, the Fauves emerged from one of Melbourne's grittier suburbs, Frankston only to find major label support early in their career. Although that support eventually dwindled, the Fauves have continued to retain a respectable level of devoted fans and have seemingly had no problem keep the edge on their lyrics. Their current, When Good Times Go Good, was released early September 2008. 2) The Fauves were an experimental post-hardcore group consisting of three teens from Glendora, a suburb of Pasadena, CA. “Raw Heart Sound”, originally issued on the now-defunct Redwood Records, was their only release. 3) The Fauves developed out of Jenny and The Cat Club, featuring Dannie Vallely and Grant Morrison on guitars/vocals, Ron Bookless on bass and Willie Mone on drums. The band existed from 1987 till 1989, playing at various venues around Glasgow and releasing a single: Tortured Soul/October on their own Roger label. They ceased operations when drummer Willie left because he thought Grant's many Morrissey-influenced songs such as Bully the Boys were "too poofy". Drummer Eddie Cochrane was recruited as a replacement, but Dannie left soon afterwards to pursue his own sunshine pop vision, and was replaced on lead guitar by former Mixer Ulric Kennedy, newly departed from The Golden Dawn. This short-lived line-up recorded demos as The March Hares, a name which was later changed to Super 9.