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Hoodoo Gurus
Three males at microphones partly obscured by an audience in foreground, centre male with eyes closed holds a guitar.
Hoodoo Gurus at the 2007 South by Southwest
Background information
Also known as Le Hoodoo Gurus
Origin Sydney, New South Wales, Australia
Genres Rock, New Wave, College rock
Years active 1981–1998
Labels Phantom Records
Big Time Records
RCA Records
Chrysalis Records
Mushroom Records
Associated acts The Victims
The Scientists
XL Capris
The Hitmen
The Dubrovniks
The Moops/Persian Rugs
Website Hoodoo Gurus Official website
Dave Faulkner
Mark Kingsmill
Brad Shepherd
Richard Grossman
Former members
Kimble Rendall
Roddy Radalj
James Baker
Clyde Bramley

Hoodoo Gurus (referred to as the Gurus by fans) are an Australian rock band, formed in Sydney in 1981,[1] by the mainstay Dave Faulkner (songwriter, lead singer and guitarist) and later joined by Richard Grossman (bass), Mark Kingsmill (drums), and Brad Shepherd (guitar, vocals, harmonica).[2] Their popularity peaked in the mid to late 1980s with albums Mars Needs Guitars!, Blow Your Cool! and Magnum Cum Louder.[3]

Hoodoo Gurus had a string of acclaimed pop-rock singles including "Leilani" (1982), "Tojo" (1983), "My Girl" (1983), "I Want You Back" (1984), "Bittersweet", "Like Wow - Wipeout!", and "What's My Scene?".[1] After touring the United States from 1984 onwards they gained popularity on the U.S. college rock circuit[3] with singles "Come Anytime" (1989)[4] reaching #1 and "Miss Freelove '69" (1991)[5] reaching #3 on the Billboard Modern Rock Tracks chart.[6] Gurus’ biggest Australian hit single was their 1987 Top 3 hit song "What's My Scene?"[7] or, as modified for the National Rugby League 2000s theme, "That's My Team".[8][9]

Hoodoo Gurus' iconic status on the Australian rock scene was acknowledged when they were inducted into the 2007 ARIA Hall of Fame.[10][11] Their induction announcement stated that the Gurus were one of the most "inventive, lyrically smart and exciting" bands from Australia.[12] From 1960s power pop, and wild garage punk to hard driving rock and funky psychedelic kitsch their music stood out from Sydney's Detroit-inspired bands.[1]



Formation (1981–1983)

Three Hoodoo Gurus founders were from Perth protopunk and punk bands: Dave Faulkner (guitars) and James Baker (drums) of The Victims;[13] while Baker had been with Roddy Radalj (aka Roddy Ray'Da) (guitars)[14] in The Scientists.[1][15] The fourth founding member, Kimble Rendall (guitars) was formerly in Sydney punk rockers XL Capris.[1][16] The three guitarists Faulkner, Rendall and Radalj met at an end-of-1980 New Year's Eve party and were joined by Baker to form Le Hoodoo Gurus.[17]

Le Hoodoo Gurus unorthodox line-up of three guitars and no bass player, fused pop melodies, punk guitars and an American trash culture ethic.[1] This was captured on their first single, "Leilani" released in October 1982, on Phantom Records.[18] This told the story of a maiden sacrificed to the gods and an erupting volcano while her true love looked on helplessly.[1] They dropped the 'Le', to become Hoodoo Gurus, not long after the single's release.[1] As the Hoodoo Gurus, they gave their first ever performance on a segment of the kids' TV program Simon Townsend's Wonder World; this was followed by a performance alongside a man and his singing dog, on The Don Lane Show.[19]

Rendall left in 1982 before the release of "Leilani", and went on to become an award-winning music video and film director.[19][20] Rendall was Second Unit Director on the latter two Matrix films, The Matrix Reloaded and The Matrix Revolutions, as well as I, Robot. Rendall also directed the slasher film, Cut in 2000.[20] Rendall was effectively replaced by Clyde Bramley (bass guitar, backing vocals) from Sydney bands The Hitmen and Super K.[1][2]

Radalj was not happy with Rendall's leaving or Faulkner's greater influence and left the Gurus.[17] He was replaced by ex-Fun Things guitarist Brad Shepherd, who had been Bramley's flatmate.[21] Bramley and Shepherd had both been in The Hitmen and Super K.[1][22] Faulkner wrote "I Want You Back" in response to Radalj's public dissatisfaction with the Gurus.[23] Radalj went on to perform with a number of other acts, including The Johnnys, Love Rodeo, The Dubrovniks and Roddy Ray'Da & the Surfin' Caesars.[14] As Roddy Ray'Da, he released Lost, Lonely and Vicious in 1990, Orgazmatazz a year later and Mouthful of Chicken in 1993.[24]

Stoneage Romeos (1983–1984)

Gurus new line-up (Baker, Bramley, Faulkner and Shepherd) recorded the band's first album in 1984, Stoneage Romeos.[2] The title came from a 1955 Three Stooges short Stone Age Romeos. The album was dedicated to characters from Get Smart, F-Troop and Petticoat Junction.[1] They were awarded 'Best Debut Album' of 1984 at the July 1985 Countdown Music Awards.[25] When Stoneage Romeos was released in America it stayed at number 1 in the Alternative/College charts for seven weeks, becoming one of the most played albums for the year on the college network.[26]

Initially a cult inner-city act, their popularity expanded due to regular airplay on radio station Triple J and nationwide pop TV show Countdown from mid-1983. Their breakthrough single "My Girl" was accompanied by a video clip featuring a dog trainer with his once champion greyhound. Members of Spiderbait described seeing the video for the first time as "a beautiful, classic pop song".[27] Some viewers insisted the song was "written about a dog".[23] This was closely followed by "I Want You Back", which featured animated plastic model dinosaurs. Both videos were aired frequently raising the group's profile around the country.[19]

Original drummer James Baker was sacked from the band in August, 1984[1][28][29] and was replaced by Mark Kingsmill (The Hitmen, New Christs, Screaming Tribesmen, Hellcats and Super K).[2] Based on the success of the Stoneage Romeos the Hoodoo Gurus, with their new drummer, then embarked on their first tour of the United States in late 1984.[17]

From Mars to Kinky (1985–1993)

Following the US tour the Hoodoo Gurus went into the studio and recorded their second album, Mars Needs Guitars! (1985). The title was a twist on a Sci Fi B movie titled Mars Needs Women. The album's first single, "Bittersweet", had a more subdued regular-looking video. The Hoodoo Gurus played Europe and the United States including sell-out shows at London’s Hammersmith Palais and a two month tour as special guests with The Bangles.[3][23]

The sacking of Baker upset some die-hard fans and critics who felt that the group was losing touch with its "indie" roots, and Faulkner is said to have written the single "Poison Pen" (September, 1986) in response to some of the critical articles in the music press written about Baker's departure. Another view was that it was about the replacement of their first manager, Stuart Coupe (journalist, writer, tour promoter), but according to songwriter Faulkner it was about a relationship that had turned bitter.[23] Baker had been involved with The Beasts of Bourbon as a side project from 1983[29] and now concentrated on their 1984 album The Axeman's Jazz, subsequently he founded James Baker Experience and The Dubrovniks (latter two included Radalj), Novakill and eventually The Painkillers.[30]

Gurus' peak of popularity was in the mid-to-late 1980s with the albums Mars Needs Guitars!, Blow Your Cool! and Magnum Cum Louder.[3] The albums reached No. 140 (1986), No. 120 (1987) and No. 101 (1989) on the American Billboard 200 album charts respectively.[31] The band's 1987 'Blow Your Cool' concert tour took them to 19 countries playing 204 venues. A concert from the Ritz in New York City was broadcast by MTV America. The 'Magnum Cum Louder' tour in 1990, with dates in Europe, America and Australasia; included Japan for the first time. Based on their extensive touring of America, the band gained a solid following in the U.S. with regular exposure on US college radio (and later MTV's 120 Minutes) and even developed a big fan base in Brazil.[11][23] The third album Blow Your Cool! let go of some of the peripheral quirkiness and just concentrated on the band's pop power. Members of their international peer group The Bangles and Dream Syndicate contributed backing vocals to some songs. Then, Hoodoo Gurus decided to opt out of its record contract, tying up the group in legal wranglings for more than a year. In 1988 Richard Grossman (ex Matt Finish, Divinyls)[32] replaced Clyde Bramley on bass.[1] The most stable line-up of Faulkner, Grossman, Kingsmill, and Shepherd saw Hoodoo Gurus from 1988 to the break-up in January 1998.[33]

After two albums under their new contract, Magnum Cum Louder and 1991's Kinky, which reached No. 101 and 172 on the American Billboard 200 album charts respectively[31] the band then released in 1992 two compilations at once, Electric Soup, which contained the band's hits and Gorilla Biscuit, which was made up of B-sides and rarities.

Kinky provided the single "Miss Freelove '69" which reached No. 19 on the ARIA Singles Chart,[5] and No. 3 on the Billboard Modern Rock Tracks chart in 1991. Another single of the same year "1000 Miles Away" reached No. 37 in Australia.[34] It was adopted by the crew of Royal Australian Navy frigate HMAS Canberra as their 'anthem' in 1993, playing it whenever they left port.[35] Hoodoo Gurus played a concert, including "1000 Miles Away", on-board HMAS Canberra during its last voyage prior to decommissioning in 2005.[36]

Crank through to the Bullet (1994–1998)

They followed Kinky with Crank in 1994. The 'Crank' world tour took the Gurus through USA, Canada, Europe and included a one month tour of Brazil.[1] Faulkner also composed the soundtrack to Laurie McInnes' 1994 feature film Broken Highway.[37] In 1995, the Gurus collaborated with The Masters Apprentices frontman Jim Keays on an updated rendition of "Turn Up Your Radio". The song was included on a new Masters' Best of album, as well as being issued as a single.[38]

In 1996 they moved to Mushroom Records for the release of their next album, Blue Cave. The band then undertook a national tour of Australian tour with US outfit The Posies and local band Drop City. Touring commitments were curtailed when Kingsmill severed tendons and nerves in his arm as a result of an onstage accident.[39] Once Kingsmill recovered, the Gurus completed their 'Circus Maximus' Australian tour by end of 1996. In January 1997, Faulkner announced that the band would be breaking up in December. March was the Gurus undertake another tour of Brazil, where they played a concert in front of 40,000 people. The Gurus commenced their final Australian tour, the three-month 'Spit the Dummy' tour, in October 1997. The tour coincided with the release of the double compilation album Armchair Gurus/Electric Chair, which made #29 on the national chart. The band played its final show in Melbourne on 11 January 1998.[33][40] The show made up for dates missed during December 1997, when Faulkner was ill.[33]

In November, 1998 Mushroom had issued the Hoodoo Gurus’ live album, Bite the Bullet. The songs had been recorded during the band’s 'Spit the Dummy' farewell tour. The standard, single album version was joined by a limited edition, triple CD version subtitled Director’s Cut. It included the additional CDs, Doppelgänger (a collection of live-to-air Broadcasts from between 1983–1996) and Bubble and Squeak (a collection of outtakes and oddities).[41]

Although Hoodoo Gurus officially split in 1998 they signed with Acadia Records, who released the band's career-spanning compilation Ampology in October, 2000.

Hoodoo hiatus (1998–2003) - side projects and solo work


From 1990 onwards, Grossman has been involved in a side project, Ghostwriters, with Rob Hirst from Midnight Oil.[32] Ghostwriters have released four albums with 2007's Political Animal on Sony BMG. Shepherd had played with Ghostwriters on their albums Ghostwriters in 1991 and Fibromoon in 1999.[22][32] During 2001, Grossman performed 20 concerts with long-time friend Matt Moffitt (1956–2003) singer-songwriter and founder of Matt Finish. Grossman had been an early member of Matt Finish,[32] he returned to perform and record Just a Short Note (Best of) released in December, 2001.[42][43] The Kelly Gang was a 2004 project Grossman formed with Jack Nolan, they brought in Hirst and Scott Aplin (Waikiki) to record Looking for the Sun; Shepherd performed as a session musician.[44]


Shepherd was briefly involved with Beasts of Bourbon alongside fellow Guru, James Baker.[22] He recorded their four-track CD, From the Belly of the Beasts in live 1984 performance at the Trade Union Club, Sydney.[45] Shepherd's tenure with Beasts ended after Baker was sacked from the Gurus.[46] He joined another ex-Guru, Roddy Radalj, in Roddy Ray'Da and the Surfin' Caesars during 1989.[22] In 1999, following Gurus break-up, Shepherd recorded "Alex Chilton" for The Replacements tribute album, I'm In Love... With That Song (Antfarm Records).[47] He also produced Shutterspeed's debut 1999 EP, Up Go The Shutters and co-produced their second EP, Well Ain't That Something A Good Thing's Comin' on Laughing Outlaw Records. Shepherd went onto to form a new band, The Monarchs (initially known as The Honkies), together with Andy Kelly on bass (Glide), Greg Hitchcock on guitar (The Neptunes, The Kryptonics, New Christs, The Verys, Challenger 7, You Am I, The Dearhunters)[48] and his brother Murray Shepherd (Harpoon, The Fun Things, Screaming Tribesmen) on drums. The Monarchs played with The Meanies, Even, You Am I, Joe Strummer and The Hellacopters.[49] In August, 1999 The Monarchs recorded a self-financed album with Wayne Connolly and in 2000 they released their first single, "2001" b/w "This Is All I Can Do" (Ivy League Records); this was followed by their debut album, Make Yer Own Fun, in October, 2001, on Shock Records.[22]


Antenna was Faulkner's side project (1998–1999) collaborating with long-time friend Kim Salmon (The Cheap Nasties, The Manikins, The Scientists, Beasts of Bourbon), also in Antenna were Justin Frew and Stuart McCarthy (both of Southend). Antenna recorded an album mid-1998, and then made its live debut at the Telstra Concert of the Century/Mushroom 25th anniversary in November, 1998. The concert coincided with the release of the band’s debut single, "Come on Spring", and album, Installation.[50] Guest performers on the album included Matt Thomas (The Mavis's) on "All Rise", and Christina Amphlett (Divinyls) on "Divine". "Come on Spring" reaching #64 on the 1998 Triple J Hottest 100 list. Antenna appeared on the 1999 Big Day Out tour but disbanded soon after.

Faulkner also wrote original music for the films Broken Highway (1993) and The Sum of Us (1994) starring Russell Crowe and Jack Thompson.[51] Faulkner was one of the new entries in the 2007 edition of Who's Who in Australia.[52]

Persian Rugs

In September 2001, the four ex-Gurus (Faulkner, Grossman, Kingsmill & Shepherd) performed as The Moops and were later called Persian Rugs.[53][54] At Homebake 2001, (December 8) both Hoodoo Gurus and Persian Rugs performed separate sets.[54][55] Persian Rugs recorded a five-track EP Mr. Tripper in June 2002, Grossman then left, and Shepherd recommended bassist Kendall James as his replacement[56] (ex Thurston Howlers, Crusaders).[57] With James, the Persian Rugs recorded their debut album Turkish Delight, released in August, 2003.[58]

Persian Rugs provided the track "Be My Guru" for the Hoodoo Gurus' tribute album Stoneage Cameos (2005)[59] (see Stoneage Romeos) and by that time Hoodoo Gurus, with Grossman on bass, had already reformed.

The Persian Rugs was me doing a complete ‘60s revival sort of thing. Also, in a funny way, it was my own sort of version of retaliating at all the critics who always harped on the Gurus’ ‘60s influences: ‘You want to hear what I do when I do ‘60s? Here it is!’ But I also had a whole lot of songs after the Gurus broke up, and though I rehearsed them with different musicians, they just couldn’t seem to get the flavor of what I was trying to do. It became obvious to me that there was only one band that could play these songs the way I wanted to hear them. So Mach Schau, far from us coming back and being ‘middle aged’ and writing for an older fan base, we just wanted to make a hard rocking record that out-did anything we’d ever done. We really blew a gasket on that one—it’s our Presence, like Led Zeppelin.
—Dave Faulkner, [17]

Gurus regroup (2003-present)

By early 2003 Hoodoo Gurus had re-formed to record "That's My Team" as the promotional theme for the National Rugby League between 2003 and 2007 (a CD was released September 2003 see "What's My Scene?") with all profits donated to Breast Cancer charities.[60] The original film clip of "What's My Scene?" included shots of band members in Wests and Cronulla jumpers.

On November 17, 2003 EMI Records announced Hoodoo Gurus' reformation to record a new album, Mach Schau, they also released the track "White Night" as a radio-only single.[61] In January 2004 the band co-headlined the annual Big Day Out festival with Metallica and The Strokes.[62] Proudly Australian - celebrate Australia Day 2004 which included "Nothing's Changing My Life" by Hoodoo Gurus was a four-track give-away CD.[63] "Nothing's Changing My Life" (February 2004) was released as a single with Mach Schau following in March.[64] The 'Mach Schau' tour started in Perth late in March and was joined by Spiderbait from April to June.[65] EMI reissued expanded/remastered editions of all Hoodoo Gurus albums (from February 2005); also released was Tunnel Vision (2005), a two-DVD set compiling every Gurus' video, never-before-seen live material and a retrospective documentary, "Be My Guru".

Hoodoo Gurus toured during 2007 including several US dates,[66] kicking off at the South By Southwest (SXSW) Music Festival in Austin, Texas[67] (see SXSW photo above), performances in Europe, including the Azkena Festival (Spain).[68] This was followed by a national tour of Australia called 'Clash of the Titans' with The Stems and Radio Birdman.[69] Their tour poster depicts the three bands as 'Heavyweights' of the Australian music scene. Another solo tour started late in 2007 (including performances at the Apollo Bay Music Festival,[70] Splendour in the Grass,[71] Meredith Music Festival,[72] and the St Kilda Festival[73]) and continued into 2008.[74] There are tentative plans to release a new album in 2009, although little material has been written so far.[75] In June, 2008 The Age newspaper commemorated 50 years of Australian rock 'n' roll (the anniversary of the release of Johnny O'Keefe's "Wild One") by selecting the Top 50 Australian Albums, with Stoneage Romeo coming in at No. 5 on the list.[76][77] The Hoodoo Gurus performed at the Glastonbury Festival in the United Kingdom on 29 June 2008.[78][79]

Hoodoo Gurus performed on 14 March 2009 for Sound Relief at the Sydney Cricket Ground.[80] Sound Relief was a benefit concert for victims of the Victorian Bushfire Crisis and the Queensland Floods.[81] Appearing with Hoodoo Gurus at the Sydney concert were, Coldplay, Eskimo Joe, Icehouse, Jet, Josh Pyke, Little Birdy, The Presets, Wolfmother, You Am I and additional artists.[82]

In March 2009 the Hoodoo Gurus also signed a new recording contract with Sony Music Australia, the deal includes the band's back catalogue as well as a new album, the band's ninth and the first since the release of Mach Schau in 2004.[83][84] The album was originally scheduled for release in September 2009 but they were not happy with the final mix.[85]

We weren't really satisfied with the studio we were in and a whole lot of things, so we had to pull the plug on that and then rethink. We just had to eat the expense, you know, we had to give them a week's cancellation (fee).
—Dave Faulkner[85]

The Hoodoo Gurus then sent their songs off to Durango, Colorado, where Ed Stasium, who worked on the band's previous albums Kinky and Crank worked with Faulkner. Faulkner flew over to the United States after the Hoodoo Gurus performed in Japan[86], their first performances there in over 20 years.[85] The album, Purity of Essence, is now scheduled for release in March 2010.[87]

On 6 May 2009 Dave Faulkner was inducted into the Western Australian Music Industry (WAM) Hall of Fame.[88][89]

In August 2009 it was revealed that Brad Shepherd had been battling cancer and was recovering from recent surgery.[90] It was his second brush with the disease, having had a melanoma removed five years ago.[90]

The first single from their new album, "Crackin' Up", is due for release in Jaunary, 2010[91] however the single has already received some airplay on Australian radio stations.[92]

ARIA Hall of Fame

Hoodoo Gurus was inducted into the ARIA Hall of Fame on July 18, 2007 at the Plaza Ballroom, Melbourne.[11] The ceremony was hosted by Julia Zemiro of SBS Television's RocKwiz. The band were inducted by HG Nelson of Triple J's This Sporting Life.[93] They performed "The Right Time" and "I Want You Back" at the ceremony and subsequently toured with fellow inductees Radio Birdman.[94]

The citation for the band's nomination includes:

For two and a half decades the Hoodoo Gurus have consistently been one of the most inventive, lyrically smart and exciting rock'n'roll bands Australia has ever produced... along the way they've influenced an entire generation of bands which explains why the likes of You Am I, The Living End, Dallas Crane, Grinspoon and many others queued up a few years back to pay tribute to the band's 1984 debut album, Stoneage Romeos'

For Grossman, this was his second Hall of Fame induction in a row; the 2006 award was for his (1982–1987) stint with Divinyls.[95]


Current members

Former members

  • Kimble Rendall – guitar, backing vocals (1981–1982)
  • Roddy Radalj – guitar, backing vocals (1981–1982)
  • James Baker – drums (1981–1984)
  • Clyde Bramley – bass guitar, backing vocals (1982–1988)


Studio albums

Awards and nominations

  • 1984 Countdown Music and Video Awards 'Best Debut Album' for Stoneage Romeos, awarded in July 1985.[25]
  • 1993 ARIA Award 'Best Cover Art' by Paul McNeil & Richard All for Electric Soup/Gorilla Biscuit[96]
  • 1996 ARIA Award nominee 'Best Video' by John Witterton for "Waking Up Tired"[97]
  • 1996 ARIA Award nominee 'Best Pop Release' for Blue Cave[97]
  • 1997 ARIA Award 'Producer of the Year' Charles Fisher for (amongst other productions) "Down on Me"[98]
  • 2005 ARIA Award nominee 'Best Music DVD' for Tunnel Vision[99]
  • 2007 ARIA Hall of Fame inductee[11][12]


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