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Bobby Joe Ebola and the Children MacNuggits

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Background information
Also known as Bobby Joe Ebola
Origin PinoleCalifornia, United States
Genres Rock and rollcomedyfolkhip hoppunk rock
Years active 1995-2000, 2009-present
Labels Rooftop Comedy, Suckerpunch, S.P.A.M., Dirt Cult, Thrillhouse
Associated acts Thee HoboGobblins, Mystic Knights of the Cobra, FleshiesThe Hope Bombs, Your Mother, Love Songs
Website bobbyjoeebola.com
Members Corbett Redford III
Dan Abbott
Sean McTiernan
Joshua Wharton
Craig Billmeier
Past members John Geek
Brett Bibeau
Robert Eggplant
Yvan Kawecki

Bobby Joe Ebola and the Children MacNuggits (also known as Bobby Joe Ebola) are an American acoustic folk-rock duo from PinoleCalifornia. Formed in 1995, the traditional incarnation of the band consists of vocalist Corbett Redford III and guitarist/vocalist Dan Abbott. The duo is often joined onstage and in the studio by numerous musicians and friends for full band stage performances and recordings. Early performances featured occasional backup vocals from John Geek, also singer for Fleshies. Both Abbott, Redford and Geek were founding members of the indie label S.P.A.M. Records, and co-organizers of Geekfest, a series of free all-ages music festivals held in the late 1990s,[1] begun largely in response to the band's rejection from a then insular East Bay punk scene centered on 924 Gilman.[2]

Bobby Joe Ebola is known for its social criticism, using satirical lyrics to touch on controversial subjects, and performances that combine elements of punk rock and standup comedy.[3] The duo employs complex harmonies and aggressive rhythms influenced by folkpop-punk and rock'n'roll. The band cites as influences comedians Lenny Bruce and George Carlin[4] as well as musical satirist Tom Lehrer and art-rock band They Might Be Giants.[5]

Between 1995 and 2000, the band toured the U.S. several times and released two full-length albums, one EP and a split 7" record with Pleasanton, California, band Your Mother,[6] before breaking up in 2000.[7] In 2009, the band reformed, and recorded an album, F,[8] and an EP, Freaky Baby[9] on Silver Sprocket Bicycle Club.[10]

In a rare effort by an independent band without major label funding, Bobby Joe Ebola set forth to film 13 music videos,[11] one for every song on "F",[12] most of which can currently be found on YouTube.[13] The videos will culminate in a DVD called F: The Videos, set for release in 2012.[14]

The band released a 7" vinyl single for their song, "Bone Dagger" on Suckerpunch Records on September 4, 2012.[15] The b-side of the single features Bobby Joe Ebola covering Judas Priest's "Take On The World".[15] An animated music video created for the single by Mike Foxall of XRAY Studios was released on July 4, 2012.[16]

In December 2012,[needs update] the band will be releasing a new full-length record entitled, Trainwreck to Narnia.[15] The CD and digital versions of the album will be available on the Rooftop Comedy label.[15] The 12" vinyl version will be released on Las Cruces' New Mexico label, Dirt Cult Records.[15]

Other upcoming releases slated for release in early 2013 include the Meal Deal With The Devil CD EP with accompanying read-along storybook illustrated by Jason Chandler of Horrible Comics, The Bobby Joe Ebola Songbook with "Blues Turn Brown/The Poor flexi-disc" featuring chords, lyrics and illustrations inspired by the songs of the band, the "Tashirojima" Vinyl 7" Single (all profits will benefit JEARS (Japanese Emergency Animal Rescue and Support)), the Bad Boys Gotta Rock It! (Live Recordings from 1995 – 2013) Double Cassette with digital download[17] and The Mr. Sausage Brand Microwave Rock Opera Double CD/LP/Digital.[18][19]



Bobby Joe Ebola and the Children MacNuggits first formed in 1995,[20] when Corbett Redford, in an attempt to impress a girl, lied that he had a band that could play in lieu of another band cancelling their performance at the girl's birthday party.[21] The girl called his bluff and told him his band could perform at her party.[22] Redford then called Abbott, who he had met when they were both attending Pinole Valley High School, and asked him if he would like to start a band. Abbott agreed and the band was formed.

The band's unusual name came from a conversation between Abbott and Redford in the parking lot of the Pinole Burger King minutes before their first show. Abbott recalled in an interview that "1995 was the year Ebola killed 300 people in the Congo, so that was in our heads. I guess we [also] liked the juxtaposition between suburban America (including us) turning themselves into greasy breaded lumps, and the brutal (though natural) internal liquefaction that, at the time, seemed like the most extreme way to die. Plus we were stoned to tears".[21] The band has frequently mentioned during interviews that the name "Bobby Joe" is a reference to the character from the movie Evil Dead II named Bobby Joe,[23] portrayed by actress Kassie DePaiva.

The band self-released its debut EP, Two Cats Running,[24] in 1996, taking its cue for DIY music production from the East Bay punk scene. Two Cats was the first release on the label founded by Abbott, Redford, Geek and others, S.P.A.M. Records ("Smarmy Post-Angst Musicians"). The second S.P.A.M. Records release was a compilation entitled "If You Can't Laugh at Yourself, We'll Do It For You", featuring Bobby Joe Ebola and several other bands from West Contra Costa County. The band attempted to perform at 924 Gilman in nearby Berkeley, California, at that point the only all-ages venue in the East Bay. The band found it impossible to get a show at 924 Gilman, and or to secure advertising in Maximumrocknroll.[25] Backup singer John Geek, spoke to then MRR coordinator Tim Yohannan, who explained that since Bobby Joe Ebola was not punk rock, MRR would not print advertising for the band.

Faced with this rejection by the pillars of the local punk rock community, the band and their friends decided to organize their own show. Renting a generator and a P.A. system, the group threw a free, all-ages festival at a shoreline park at Point Molate Beach Park. The festival was the first of a series of such events called Geekfest, and became the nucleus of a new subculture in East Bay music. was held without proper permits and therefore illegal.[21]

Geekfest and S.P.A.M. Records[edit]

S.P.A.M. ("Smarmy Post Angst Musicians") Records was an underground collective of East Bay artists and musicians which began in 1996 with the release of Bobby Joe Ebola and the Children MacNuggits' "Two Cats Running EP" and a CD compilation of local bands entitled "If You Can't Laugh At Yourself We'll Do It For You".[26] Abbott, Redford and Geek were the label's founding members, and both Redford and Geek served as head coordinators for the organization.[27] Bobby Joe Ebola was its flagship band, and the label primarily produced music projects from S.P.A.M. members and the loose-knit Geekfest community.[28]

Geekfest was a series of free, all-ages outdoor concerts organized by the S.P.A.M. Records collective beginning in 1997, largely in response to the difficulties of securing gigs for Bobby Joe Ebola and the Children MacNuggits and S.P.A.M.-affiliated bands. Due to a scarcity of all-ages venues in the San Francisco Bay Area, and the East Bay punk scene's identity crisis in the wake of mainstream commercial success by several formerly underground acts like Green Day and Rancid, the band found itself without places to play shows. Copying the tactics of the local underground rave scene, the first Geekfest events were held illegally at Point Molate Beach Park in Richmond, CA, part of a neglected Navy fuel depot beneath the Richmond-San Rafael Bridge.[21]

Shows were booked (and announced) via a voicemail connected to (510) BAD-SMUT on a first-come, first served basis, without regard to music genre or notoriety, or any official headlining bands. Thus, Geekfest became known for featuring an unpredictable variety of entertainment, and the undisclosed schedules meant that attendees had no idea when any particular act would play.[21] As Geekfest became a semi-regular event with a culture all its own, its effects were felt on both Bobby Joe Ebola and on S.P.A.M. Records. The band, as the events coordinators, promoters, and hosts, networked and collaborated with touring bands and other show organizers, and nearly all S.P.A.M. releases were from veterans of Geekfest. In August 1998, the first Geekfest campout was held at Lake Lodoga,[21] near central California's East Park Reservoir. Sometime later that year the S.P.A.M. collective met the Pyrate Punx, another group of show promoters, artists and musicians, who were primarily based out of the San Francisco Mission District's thriving punk scene. Recognizing shared values, if not always aesthetic ones, the two groups co-organized the second Geekfest campout, billed as Pyrates vs Geeks.[29] In subsequent years it became known as Libertatia, an event which is still organized annually by the Pyrate Punx community.

During this time, Bobby Joe Ebola was in the middle of a prolific songwriting and recording period. In 1997, the band released "Advice For Young Lovers" a split 7" record with Geekfest alumni Your Mother, and the 18-track "At One With The Dumb" CD (S.P.A.M.).

Both S.P.A.M. Records and Geekfest were initially organized out of a place known as Hermosa Street House in Pinole, CA, where several S.P.A.M. members had spent their youth. The local blighted suburban surroundings and low-wage service-industry employment served as fodder for many of Bobby Joe Ebola's early songs.[30]

At around this time, the City of Richmond took notice of Geekfest and demanded that the events be covered by liability insurance which the collective members could not afford. Faced with an unsympathetic local press,[31] and increasing opportunities for shows elsewhere, the S.P.A.M. collective moved to Oakland in 1998, renting out warehouse space at the Punx With Presses warehouse.[21]

Initial breakup and hiatus[edit]

In 2000, Bobby Joe Ebola recorded and released ¡Carmelita Sings!: Visions of a Rock Apocalypse (S.P.A.M.),[32] a 26-track album that was as eclectic as it was confrontational. The album, engineered by Mauricio Acevedo in Richmond, CA, was the band's first digitally recorded endeavor and featured songs recorded both as the traditional two piece duo and with their full band ensemble. During this time, the band could sense that an implosion was near. Dan and Corbett were poor from studio and touring costs, exhausted, and struggling to run Geekfest and S.P.A.M. Records. The band had stopped being fun for them, and Bobby Joe Ebola and the Children MacNuggits called it quits.[33]

After the breakup of the band, Corbett remained as the head coordinator of S.P.A.M. Records,[34] vowing to show what he felt to be the real side of Bay Area alternative music. Many cult favorite Bay Area bands would get their start on S.P.A.M. Records, notably Hunx & His Punx frontman Hunx's previous electropop band Gravy Train!!!!,[35] the high energy garage rock band Rock n Roll Adventure Kids,[36] manic thrash punk band Tommy Lasorda[37] and "Junkyard Rock" twee band The Blast Rocks!!!.[38] In 2002, S.P.A.M. released a re-issue of San Francisco punk band Hickey (band)'s Various States of Disrepair CD.[39] Corbett maintained S.P.A.M. Records until its demise, when both the label and Geekfest ceased to exist. Dan started work on a rock opera, Day of the Zombie.[40] He also collaborated with former Bob Weirdos bandmate and present That Damned Band! frontman Dylan McPuke in the all monster jug bandThee HoboGobbelins.[41]

Though broken up, Dan and Corbett remained friends, and on more than one occasion (mostly at friends' request or for benefit shows) they would re-unite for one-off shows. Dan and Corbett also starred together in the independent film, Neptune, directed by filmmaker Anthony Marchitiello,[42] alongside former back-up vocalist John Geek.[43] In 2006, Corbett started a punk rock band called the Neverending Party,[44] which released a split 7” on Thrillhouse Records with The Reaction[45] as well as a self-titled 7" single on Freedom School Records.[46]


In 2009, Abbott and Redford began developing a pilot for an animated version of their unreleased rock opera, A Sausage Named Clarence.[47] As they were working on the script, they were asked to play a reunion show for the Mystic Knights of the Cobra.[48] Soon after, they decided to reunite as a band. Plans quickly developed for the band to tour and record when Bobby Joe Ebola was approached by Silver Sprocket Bicycle Club to release a record on their label.[49] The band agreed to a non-exclusive arrangement. The group then recorded their first digital EP, Freaky Baby,[50] for release on Silver Sprocket as a four-song teaser to their upcoming full-length album, F. Freaky Baby was the first rap song recorded by the band and became the subject of the band's first-ever music video.[51] The group started playing numerous shows around the Bay Area as their original two piece lineup. During these shows, the band started to showcase a large batch of new songs they had been written.[52] These songs were eventually recorded and released on "F", their first full-length album in over a decade.[53]

Tinged with psychedelic rockdark folk, and twee elements, F was heralded a bold, more mature direction for the group.[54] The songs retained the group's trademark wit, but the tone and content of the songs was noticeably darker and almost melancholic.[55] The band embarked on four month longs tours and five two-week local & regional tours of the United States in support of F, doing one tour featuring a full band lineup.[56]One of the regional tours in particular saw Bobby Joe Ebola playing with Mike Dirnt of Green Day's reunited side-project band, The Frustrators.[57] The band also traveled to play a show in London, England in support of the album.[58]

Music videos[edit]

For their first music video, the band chose the single from the EP of the same name, Freaky Baby. The video featured dancing by the acclaimed bicycle dance troupe, The Bay Area Derailluers.[59]

The band had so much fun creating the video, they soon announced they would be filming one music video for each of the thirteen songs on their F LP, with plans for a DVD version of the album to be released.[60] As of September 2012, the band has released 11 videos for songs on F on their YouTube channel.[13] The range of production values and styles for the videos vary widely. The band has worked with several different directors including Jamie DeWolf, Christopher Poeschl, Janelle Hessig, Melissa Dale, Alex Koll and others to create music videos that involve short horror films, fake infomercialsClaymation, cartoon animation and more. The band has worked with each director to develop elaborate plots, costuming, stories and themes. The videos have featured the work and participation of hundreds of cast, crew members and directors.[61] The band crowd sourced to raise funds to create one of the videos, Life Is Excellent.[62]

An animated music video was created by artist Mike Foxall of XRAY Studios for the band's song Bone Dagger and was released on July 4, 2012.[63]

Musical style and influences[edit]

Bobby Joe Ebola has described their band's sound as "pretty songs about awful things".[5] Musically, they often deviate from their signature "satiric folk rock" sound to incorporate other styles, among them skapunk rockpolkadark folkclassic rock and even hip hop. The band has stated that their tendency to jump musical genres has to do with involving satire in their songs as well as letting the song's sound arrive organically – if the lyrics "ask" the band to play the song in a certain style, the band abides.[64] Abbott and Redford often sing in harmony with one another and alternate taking lead vocal duties. When playing live, the group often mixes social commentary and standup comedy in between songs.

The band acknowledges The Hope Bombs, a self-proclaimed "geeky" punk rock band featuring future S.P.A.M. alumni and Bobby Joe Ebola studio musician Ben Morss and former Bobby Joe Ebola bassist Robert Eggplant from Blatz (band) as a musical inspiration.[65] The group is also inspired by satiric songwriter Tom Lehrer, the strange rock icon Frank Zappa, the eclectic alternative band They Might Be Giants [66] and many of the punk bands from the Bay Area's early 1990s punk-rock boom.


Principal members:

  • Dan Abbott – guitar, main vocals
  • Corbett Redford III – main vocals
  • Sean "Night Moves" McTiernan – bass guitar
  • Joshua "Gyptron" Wharton – drums
  • Craig Billmeier – guitar, vocals

Live performance and studio guests:

  • Ben Morss – keyboards, piano
  • Finky Binks – rap vocals
  • Mike Cooper – harmonica
  • Dylan Blackthorn – accordion, vocals
  • Michelle Hill – vocals
  • Clark Meremeyer – sitar
  • Mike Delcollo – MOOG
  • Shawn Mehrens – vocals
  • Melissa Avignon-Redford – flute, vocals
  • Elizabeth Davis – cello
  • Joe McKinney – ukulele
  • Devin Macias – melodica
  • Sean Lee – washboard, banjo, vocals
  • Skyler Fell – accordion, vocals
  • Zachary Glanz – saxophone
  • Tony "Coyote" Perez – saxophone
  • Emily Davis – violin
  • Andrew Wilke – trumpet
  • Mikey Porter – guitar
  • Crystal Matthews – trombone
  • Rushad Eggleston – cello
  • Brian Bishop – string orchestration
  • Rick Silvestri – guitar
  • Additional group vocals – Jesse Luscious, Eliza Strack, Mark Bressem, Lady Cobra, Baby Cobra, Mickie Rat, Beckett Warren, Summer Davis, Dalton Davis, Eoin Quinn and Ami Lawless

Past members:

  • John Geek – vocals
  • Jon Carling – bass
  • Brett Bibeau – drums
  • Aaron Nichols – bass
  • Yvan Kawecki (also known as Vonny Bon Bons of punk-rock band, Fleshies) – bass
  • Robert Eggplant – bass
  • Mike Pinkham – drums
  • Kevin Woods (The El Sob House) - Guitar


  • The Two Cats Running – CD EP (released on S.P.A.M. Records in 1996)[67]
  • At One With the Dumb – CD LP (released on S.P.A.M. Records in 1997)[67]
  • Advice for Young Lovers – vinyl 7" EP (split with Your Mother, released on S.P.A.M. Records in 1998)[68]
  • ¡Carmelita Sings!: Visions of a Rock Apocalypse – CD LP (originally released on S.P.A.M. Records in 2000; reissued by Thrillhouse Records in 2007; and Silver Sprocket Bicycle Club in 2011)[67]
  • Freaky Baby – digital EP (released by Silver Sprocket Bicycle Club in 2010)[69]
  • F – CD/digital/vinyl 12" LP (released by Silver Sprocket Bicycle Club in 2010)[70]
  • Bone Dagger – vinyl 7" single (released by Suckerpunch Records in 2012)[16]
  • Trainwreck to Narnia – CD/digital/vinyl 12" LP (slated for December 2012 release on Rooftop Comedy (CD/Digital) and Dirt Cult Records (vinyl LP))[18]
  • Meal Deal With The Devil – CD EP with accompanying read-along storybook (early 2013 – release home not yet announced)[18]
  • The Bobby Joe Ebola Songbook with "Blues Turn Brown/The Poor flexi-disc" (early 2013 – release home not yet announced)[18]
  • Tashirojima – vinyl 7" single (Early 2013 – release home not yet announced, all profits will benefit JEARS (Japanese Emergency Animal Rescue and Support))[18]
  • Bad Boys Gotta Rock It! (Live Recordings from 1995 – 2013) – double cassette with digital download (out on Selfish Satan Recordings in January 2013)[17]
  • The Mr. Sausage Brand Microwave Rock Opera – double CD/LP/digital (early 2014 – release home not yet announced)[71]

See also[edit]


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  67. Jump up to:a b c "Bobby Joe Ebola Discography on". Discogs.com. Retrieved 2012-09-20.
  68. ^ "Bobby Joe Ebola and the Children MacNuggits – Advice For Young Lovers (Vinyl) at Discogs". Discogs.com. Retrieved 2012-09-06.
  69. ^ "The Age of The Freaky Baby Is Upon You!!!! Watch This Video And Get Ready!". BobbyJoeEbola.Com. Retrieved 2010-08-05.
  70. ^ "Here We Go! Buy Our New Record LP and EP! Special Package Deals! Limited Edition T-Shirts! MP3s Available! More Awesome Shit Than You Can Shake A Stick At!!". BobbyJoeEbola.Com. Retrieved 2010-09-16.
  71. ^ "Bobby Joe Ebola Lyric Archive" (PDF). BobbyJoeEbola.Com. Retrieved 2012-09-20.

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