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Must've Been High

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Album Review

Bouncing back from the setback of Sacrilecious, the Supersuckers recorded their most ambitious album with Must've Been High. Using their garagey, post-hardcore punk as a launching pad, they delve deeply into country, even recording with Willie Nelson on one cut. Tellingly, the Supersuckers sound their best when they go for a snotty update of cowpunk — compared with their metal and Stooges-obsessed contemporaries, the band sounds positively fresh with the little bit of twang. There are a couple of shaky moments, but overall, Must've Been High is an intoxicating concoction of fiery riffs, goofy humor and punk attitude.


Formed: 1988 in Tucson, AZ

Genre: Rock

Years Active: '90s, '00s, '10s

Something of an anomaly on the Sub Pop roster, the Supersuckers bore a limited surface resemblance to grunge, but they were a party band at heart, donning cowboy hats and kicking out a gleefully trashy brand of throttling, rockabilly-flavored garage punk. Their lyrics were a raucous, over-the-top celebration of all the attendant evils of rock & roll -- sex, booze, drugs, Satan, and whatever other vices the band could think of, all glorified with tongue planted firmly in cheek. Save for an abrupt...
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Must've Been High, Supersuckers
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