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Album Review

An announcer's voice begins Mother Mother's third album, Eureka, with the words, "Commonplace things seem to have great significance," after which a female voice cheerily calls out, "Hi!" It's a good introduction to another collection of Ryan Guldemond's quirky songs, on which he is accompanied by his sister Molly and Jasmin Parkin. On "The Stand," the album's first single, Guldemond is posed silly musical questions by the women and provides silly musical answers. ("Tell me your weakness." "Oh, I keep it a secret." "Oh, come on, just one vice." "Okay, it's vodka on ice.") It suggests the absurdist interaction of the singers in the B-52's, except that the music is Beatlesque mid-‘60s pop/rock and Guldemond sounds more like Jack White than Fred Schneider. His odd sense of humor extends to the song's coda, on which he repeatedly clips the "F" word from a line ("Everyone's f***ed, and they don't even know"), then playfully says it anyway, and chuckles. So what if that send-up of the fig-leaf censorship rules will earn the album an "explicit lyrics" listing? Guldemond and his friends are intent on amusing themselves here, and more often than not, they succeed in entertaining their listeners as well.


Formed: 2005 in Vancouver, British Columbia, Cana

Genre: Alternative

Years Active: '00s, '10s

Playing smart and amiable folk-rock with an alternative edge, biting wit, and a jazzy sense of sophistication, Mother Mother hail from Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada, and true to their name they started out as a family affair. Guitarist and singer Ryan Guldemond had been writing songs and wanted to start playing them at local clubs. Feeling the tunes needed harmonies, he asked his sister Molly Guldemond to join him. Molly invited her friend Debra-Jean Creelman to add her voice to the mix, and...
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Eureka, Mother Mother
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