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Boomkat Product Review:
San Francisco indie types Girls might want to think their sound is indebted to the glory days of Neil Young, Randy Newman and The Beach Boys, but while those comparisons aren’t a million miles away, I hear a lot more of the 90s than the 60s in their pop nuggets. There’s a sense that these guys didn’t just grow up through that decade, but grabbed onto every bit of rock history they could; there’s a bit of latter day metal, a sprinkling of the kind of slacker indie that made Pavement shine, a wink to grunge and even a knowledge of Brit Pop that gets thrown into a blender and ground to perfection. The band are slick, but this wide range of influences makes for a strangely juxtaposed, oddly coherent listening experience. Far from the pop rockers you might expect them to be, the band genuinely seem to be taking risks on this third record, and that’s a very good thing indeed. From garage punk to doo wop, they throw everything at the board – and some of it really sticks.