Reel Big Fish was one of the legions of Southern California ska-punk bands to edge into the mainstream following the mid-’90s success of No Doubt and Sublime.
Like most of their peers, the band was distinguished by their hyperkinetic stage shows, juvenile humor, ironic covers of new wave pop songs, and metallic shards of ska.
Later that same year, RBF did a song for a Rice Krispies called “Snap, Krackle, Pop-punk” which was used in 3 separate commercials.
Also that year, they recorded a cover of Toots and the Maytals “Monkey Man” for the Nickelodeon movie “The Wild Thornberrys.” The single for “Monkey Man” was also released in the UK and received heavy radio play as well as the music video being put on heavy rotation on Kerrang TV.
S., which soon translated into MTV support for the song’s quirky video.
By summer, the song had become a moderate modern rock hit, and the album had charted in the Top 100.
“Turn the Radio Off” was unleashed in August 1996, and over the next year, the group continually toured in support of the album’s release, expanding their fan base all the while.
The label’s president, Jay Rifkin, and former Oingo Boingo bassist John Avila co-produced “Turn the Radio Off”, which marked Reel Big Fish’s first album for Mojo.
The album was not as commercially successful but is still regarded by many fans as the bands finest work.
The band filmed a music video for “the Set up (You Need This)”, the only single released from this album.
Watch muscular, hunky guys strip naked and expose their gorgeous dicks for sucking and ass fucking in every position.
See sexy older guys seduce young studs for a man fuck with a bent over booty spread wide as a dick slides past the anal ring and into the depths of the waiting rectum that yearns to be filled.