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About Jellyfish

San Francisco's Jellyfish sounded like they'd been sequestered in a Haight Ashbury cellar surrounded by the paisley-smeared, tie-dyed artifacts of hippie days gone by. The band's unbridled optimism and carefree ways never attracted a wide following beyond the briefly popular "Baby's Coming Back" and "The King Is Half-Undressed." Looking back, Jellyfish's return to melodic folk and psychedelic pop seems prescient and powerfully influential, as they pre-dated a host of acts like the Gin Blossoms and Deep Blue Something who got busily rediscovering the Beatles in the mid-'90s. By then, Jellyfish had already disbanded (in 1994).

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Listen toJellyfishon Napster

San Francisco's Jellyfish sounded like they'd been sequestered in a Haight Ashbury cellar surrounded by the paisley-smeared, tie-dyed artifacts of hippie days gone by. The band's unbridled optimism and carefree ways never attracted a wide following beyond the briefly popular "Baby's Coming Back" and "The King Is Half-Undressed." Looking back, Jellyfish's return to melodic folk and psychedelic pop seems prescient and powerfully influential, as they pre-dated a host of acts like the Gin Blossoms and Deep Blue Something who got busily rediscovering the Beatles in the mid-'90s. By then, Jellyfish had already disbanded (in 1994).

About Jellyfish

San Francisco's Jellyfish sounded like they'd been sequestered in a Haight Ashbury cellar surrounded by the paisley-smeared, tie-dyed artifacts of hippie days gone by. The band's unbridled optimism and carefree ways never attracted a wide following beyond the briefly popular "Baby's Coming Back" and "The King Is Half-Undressed." Looking back, Jellyfish's return to melodic folk and psychedelic pop seems prescient and powerfully influential, as they pre-dated a host of acts like the Gin Blossoms and Deep Blue Something who got busily rediscovering the Beatles in the mid-'90s. By then, Jellyfish had already disbanded (in 1994).

About Jellyfish

San Francisco's Jellyfish sounded like they'd been sequestered in a Haight Ashbury cellar surrounded by the paisley-smeared, tie-dyed artifacts of hippie days gone by. The band's unbridled optimism and carefree ways never attracted a wide following beyond the briefly popular "Baby's Coming Back" and "The King Is Half-Undressed." Looking back, Jellyfish's return to melodic folk and psychedelic pop seems prescient and powerfully influential, as they pre-dated a host of acts like the Gin Blossoms and Deep Blue Something who got busily rediscovering the Beatles in the mid-'90s. By then, Jellyfish had already disbanded (in 1994).