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Regurgitator are an Australian rock band from Brisbane, formed in late 1993 by Quan Yeomans on lead vocals, guitar and keyboards; Ben Ely on bass guitar, keyboards and vocals; and Martin Lee on drums. Their debut studio album, Tu-Plang was released in May 1996; it was followed by Unit in November 1997 which was certified triple platinum. Unit won five categories at the ARIA Music Awards of 1998: Album of the Year, Best Alternative Album, Producer of the Year (for Magoo), Engineer of the Year (Magoo) and Best Cover Art (for The Shits). Their third album, ...Art was released in August 1999.

Regurgitator
Regurgitator 2018-08-10.jpg
Regurgitator (left to right) Quan Yeomans, Ben Ely performing live, August 10, 2018.
Background information
OriginBrisbane, Queensland, Australia
Genres
Years active1993 (1993)–2013 (2013), 2015 (2015)–present
Labels
Associated acts
Websiteregurgitator.net
Members
Past members

Regurgitator had two singles reach the top 20 with "Polyester Girl" (May 1998) peaking at No. 14 in Australia and No. 16 in New Zealand; while "Happiness (Rotting My Brain)" (July 1999) also appeared at No. 16 in New Zealand. Martin Lee left Regurgitator in late 1999 and was replaced by Peter Kostic on drums, who was simultaneously a member of Front End Loader (1991–present) and the Hard-Ons (2002–11). Casual members have included Seja Vogel, from Sekiden; Shane Rudken (Ponyloaf); Dave Atkins (Pangaea, Resin Dogs) among others. Regurgitator's fourth studio album, Eduardo and Rodriguez Wage War on T-Wrecks was released in July 2001 and was their final studio album for Warner before mutually agreeing to terminate their recording agreement. They then went on to issue four more independent studio albums—Mish Mash! recorded as part of the multimedia reality show parody Band in a Bubble; Love and Paranoia recorded in Rio de Janeiro on Corcovado after licensing the Band in a Bubble project to a US version staged in New York City; Super Happy Fun Times Friends recorded over three weeks in their home studio; and Dirty Pop Fantasy recorded in a Hong Kong apartment before announcing an extended hiatus in December 2013. They commenced playing shows again in mid-2015.

The group's spin-off project Regurgitator's Pogogo Show released their debut album of children's music in 2019.

HistoryEdit

1993-1995: Early yearsEdit

Regurgitator was originally a 3-piece indie rock band with Quan Yeomans (guitar and vocals), Ben Ely (bass and vocals) and Martin Lee (drums).[1] The three had purportedly met on a bus in inner Brisbane. At this time, all three were already in several bands - Pangaea, Zooerastia, Precision Oiler, Brazilia among others. Regurgitator at this time were not considered to be the main focus of any members, rather as a side-project to their other bands.

The band released its debut self-titled EP in October 1994. With the emergence of Brisbane's underground music scene in the early 1990s, major labels, such as Warner Music Group, took the initiative to expand its Australian music roster. A&R representative Michael Parisi initially pursued Pangaea, a popular and established band in Brisbane's underground that Ben Ely fronted. It wasn't until Parisi was supplied with Pangaea recordings by their manager Paul Curtis that he discovered Regurgitator, whose material was also presented as part of a potential Valve label P&D deal. Ironically, Parisi would push for the less-established band to be signed because "it was the hook that Pangaea, for all the excitement [it] had generated on stage, had lacked."[2]

The band signed with Warner early in 1995, who re-released it's debut EP in February 1995, which charted at number 45 on the ARIA singles chart. Regurgitator quickly released another EP, titled New, which featured radio hits "Track 1" and "Blubber Boy". New peaked at number 30 on the ARIA singles chart.

1996: Tu-PlangEdit

Following the success of their first two EPs, the band made an unusual move by travelling to Thailand to record their first full-length album. Made on a comparatively small budget[3] at a famed pop studio in Bangkok, Tu-Plang (ตู้เพลง; Thai for 'Jukebox'), largely featured a mixture of rock and hip hop, which was particularly evident on its third single release "Kong Foo Sing". The band also experimented in a number of genres including techno, musak, surf rock and dub. Yeomans gained notoriety for his uniquely cynical and obscene lyrical style, most notably the controversial pop-rock tune "I Sucked a Lot of Cock to Get Where I Am", which was attacked by Australian radio identity Alan Jones, who campaigned to have it removed from airplay.[4] Tu-Plang peaked at number 3 on the ARIA Charts, was certified platinum and won Best Alternative Release and Breakthrough Artist at the ARIA Music Awards of 1996.

1997-1998: UnitEdit

The band recorded their second studio album in a warehouse in Brisbane which they affectionately named "The Dirty Room". by the band Brisbane. In contrast with their rock-oriented works of the past, the band moved on with a more electronic and pop based sound. The band openly acknowledged their stylistic change with the album's opening track, ironically titled "I Like Your Old Stuff Better Than Your New Stuff". The band released "Everyday Formula" as the first single, with Yeomans and Magoo later admitting it was a conscious decision to ease their fans into the new sound with a heavier track.[5] The single release in October 1997 peaked at number 41 on the ARIA Charts. Unit was released in November and peaked at number 4 on the ARIA Charts. "Black Bugs", "Polyester Girl" and "! (The Song Formerly Known As)" (an homage to 1980s era Prince) were all released as singles and gained significant amounts of airplay. Unit is Regurgitator's most commercially successful album, going platinum three times in Australia. Whilst it no doubt increased the popularity of the band, fans of their first generation of work are still divided in their responses to it.[6][7][8]

During the Unit tour in late 1997 drummer Martin Lee had failed to appear at a show at the University of Western Australia. After disappearing from a Perth nightclub, he was found the next day, unconscious, and was taken to hospital where he remained comatose for a week. No-one, including Lee once he had recovered, had any recollection of the circumstances that had landed him there. Jon Coghill of Brisbane rock band Powderfinger was his fill-in for the rest of the tour, though the arrangement purportedly caused a rift between the two bands as Coghill and Lee were high school friends and, as Yeomans explained in a 2011 interview, "...those guys (Powderfinger) are kind of from a different scene I guess, if you like. Almost a different social strata in a weird way; they're all private school boys so we never had that much in common".[9]

At the ARIA Music Awards of 1998, Unit won 5 Awards, including Album of the Year and Producer of the Year.[10][11]

1999-2000: ...art and Martin Lee's departureEdit

After a short break in 1998 working with respective side projects (Quan formed Happyland with Spiderbait's Janet English and Ben Ely revived Pangaea) the band moved into Wategoes Beachhouse at Byron Bay on the New South Wales coast to begin recording their third album, ...art, which was released in August 1999 and peaked at number 2 on the ARIA Chart. Having rebuilt "The Dirty Room" studio with the assumption it would be used for the recording, Lee felt undervalued when Yeomans made it clear he needed a change in working environment.[12] Ely admitted that tension had always existed between the two.[13] Since the Unit sessions he had felt excluded from the creative process as his material would rarely be used and he was often replaced by a drum machine in the studio.[14] After an extended absence during the album recording and a string of absences on the supporting tour schedule it was announced in late 1999 that Lee would be leaving the group due to 'creative differences'.[15][16] He formed The Boat Show with Matthew Strong of Custard when Custard disbanded.[17] Lee was replaced by Front End Loader and Hard-Ons drummer, Peter Kostic late 1999.

2001-2003:Eduardo and Rodriguez Wage War on T-Wrecks and JinglesEdit

The band's forth album, Eduardo and Rodriguez Wage War on T-Wrecks was released in July 2001; a hip-hop-focused album that Yeomans and Ely recorded and produced in London. At this time, a turbulent relationship commenced with the Warner label who were unable to grasp the band's lack of motivation and refusal to compromise for the sake of commercial success.[18][19][20] After the fourth album, discussions led to a mutual request to end the deal, and the compilation album Jingles was released.

2004-2005: Band in a Bubble and Mish Mash! and #?*!Edit

In 2004, Regurgitator created and participated in the Band in a Bubble project; a new reality TV-inspired media stunt sponsored and broadcast by Australian music channel, Channel V. The band entered a small glass recording studio, built in Federation Square in the centre of Melbourne, to record their new album; their first on new label Valve Records. Pedestrians could look into most rooms of the "bubble" and could watch the band work, or tune into a 24-hour digital cable television channel and watch their work on that. Nobody could enter or leave the bubble, a la Big Brother. In addition to the three band members, their longtime Australian producer Magoo, engineer Hugh Webb and Channel V host Jabba were all also locked into the bubble with the band.

The first single from the session was released in October 2004 as "The Drop" and the album, Mish Mash! was released in November 2004 and it peaked at number 52 on the ARIA Charts.

In August 2005, the band released the #?*! (or Pillowhead) EP which contained B-sides from Mish Mash!.

2006: BreakEdit

In 2006, Regurgitator took a break during with Elys working on his project Jump 2 Light Speed and Yeomans working on his solo career. The band also licensed their Band in a Bubble concept to Initial TV in the UK. In 2007 Yeomans released an EP with Sydney-based musician Spod called Blox.

2007-2010:Love and Paranoia and DistractionsEdit

In 2007, the band reunited and recorded their sixth album in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil. Love and Paranoia was released in Australia on 15 September 2007 and peaked at number 74. It features 80s style keyboard-driven poprock tunes, with new member Seja Vogel on keyboards. Two singles were released from the album, "Blood and Spunk" and "Romance of the Damned".

In 2008, Regurgitator supported the album with a tour of UK and Asia.It was the first time in 5 years that the band had toured the UK. Simultaneously, Ben Ely and Quan Yeomans both launched solo projects with "Ben Ely's Radio 5" becoming his second solo project while Yeomans's album Quan: The Amateur was his debut solo album which was recorded in Hong Kong.

At the beginning of May 2010, Regurgitator announced on the news section of their website that they had begun work on new music and would release music 'as they go along' instead of an album.[21] In August 2010, the band released the single "Making No Sense"[22] and in September, a four-track EP titled Distractions. In December 2010, the band released another single titled, "Nrob Bmud".

2011-2013: Super Happy Fun Times Friends and Dirty Pop FantasyEdit

In July 2011, the band released "One Day", the lead single from their seventh studio album Super Happy Fun Times Friends in August 2011. The album debuted on the AIR chart at No. 18 and the ARIA chart at No. 91.[23]

In June 2012, it was announced that Regurgitator would be playing their first two albums, Tu Plang and Unit, in their entirety in an Australian tour named RetroTech.[24]

In early 2013, the band announced that they were working on their eighth studio album in Hong Kong. Entitled Dirty Pop Fantasy, the album was released on 6 September 2013 through Valve Records. The album was streamed online on 23 August 2013 on the Deezer website.[25] During the band's keynote address at the Big Sound music conference in early September 2013, the band explained that the lower level of productivity during the latter part of their career is due to the geographical spread of the two primary band members, Ely and Yeomans—Ely is based in Melbourne, Australia, while Yeomans resides in Hong Kong. A post on the band's Facebook page on 18 September 2013 then revealed that Regurgitator will enter a period of indefinite hiatus following a national Australian and Asian tour that ended in December 2013 due to the birth of Yeomans's first child.[26][27] Their last show for the foreseeable future was in Beijing on 7 December 2013 as part of the Converse Rubber Tracks event with touring friends Chinese band New Pants.

2014-2018: Hiatus and HEADROXXEdit

In May 2015, following an 18 month hiatus commencing in September 2013, Regurgitator announced their Cheap Imitations tour-ché across Australia from August to September 2015.[28]

In April 2016 they performed at the National Gallery of Victoria covering Velvet Underground's debut album, The Velvet Underground and Nico as part of the Andy Warhol-Ai Weiwei exhibition.[29] Regurgitator's line-up was Yeomans, Ely, Kostic and joined by Seja Vogel on keyboards/vocals and Mindy Meng Wang on guzheng.[29] In homage to Prince, they added a cover of his song, "When Doves Cry" to their set list on 22 April.[30]

2018 saw the release of the band's 9th studio album, HEADROXX.

2019: Regurgitator's Pogogo Show and Quarter PounderEdit

In 2019, the group announced their new children's music spin-off project Regurgitator's Pogogo Show. Their debut offering,The Really Really Really Really Boring Album was released on 1 March 2019.[31] At the ARIA Music Awards of 2019, The Really Really Really Really Boring Album was nominated for ARIA Award for Best Children's Album.[32]

In October 2019, the group released a best of album titled Quarter Pounder: 25 Years of Being Consumed

DiscographyEdit

Studio albumsEdit

Year Album details Peak chart positions Certifications
(sales thresholds)
AUS
[33]
NZ
[34]
1996 Tu-Plang 3 27 AUS: Platinum[35]
1997 Unit
  • Released: November 1997
  • Label: EastWest/ Warner (3984212762)
4 7 AUS: 3× Platinum[36]
1999 ...art
  • Released: August 1999
  • Label: EastWest/ Warner (3984290162)
2 12 AUS: Gold[37]
2001 Eduardo and Rodriguez Wage War on T-Wrecks
  • Released: July 2001
  • Label: East West/ Warner (8573879812)
7
2004 Mish Mash!
  • Released: November 2004
  • Label: Valve (V63)
52
2007 Love and Paranoia
  • Released: September 2007
  • Label: Valve (V92)
74
2011 Super Happy Fun Times Friends
  • Released: August 2011
  • Label: Valve (V123)
91
2013 Dirty Pop Fantasy
  • Released: September 2013
  • Label: Valve (V129)
2018 Headroxx
  • Released: August 2018
  • Label: Valve (V155)
2019 The Really Really Really Really Boring Album
(as Regurgitator's Pogogo Show)
  • Released: 1 March 2019[38]
  • Label: Valve (V156)

Live albumsEdit

Year Album details
2015 Nothing Less than Cheap Imitations
  • Released: 4 September 2015
  • Label: Valve Records (V142)

Compilation albumsEdit

Year Album details
2001 Generic City Pileup
  • Released: January 2001 (only in Japan)
  • Label: EastWest Japan (0927491682) [39]
2002 Jingles: The Best Of
  • Released: October 2002
  • Label: East West/ Warner (0927491682)
2019 Quarter Pounder: 25 Years of Being Consumed
  • Released: 4 October 2019[40]
  • Label: Warner (5419705620)

EPsEdit

Year Album details Peak chart positions
AUS
[33]
1994 Regurgitator
  • Released: October 1994
  • Label: Independent
45
1995 New
  • Released: August 1995
  • Label: EastWest (0630117632)
30
2000 Crush the Losers
  • Released: September 2000
  • Label: Warner Music (8573839352)
64
2000 Generic City
(Regurgitator meets Pnau, Friendly & Sugiurumn)
  • Released: September 2000
  • Label: Warner Music (8573844060)
  • Limited Edition Vinyl
2005 #?*! (aka Pillowhead)
  • Released: August 2005
  • Label: Valve Records (V68)
2010 Distractions
  • Released: September 2010
  • Label: Valve Records (V120)

SinglesEdit

Year Title Peak chart positions Certifications Album
AUS
[33]
NZ
[34]
UK
[41]
1994 "Couldn't Do It" [A] Regurgitator EP
1995 "Like It Like That"
"Track 1" New EP
"Blubber Boy"
1996 "F.S.O." 51 Tu-Plang
"Kong Foo Sing" 33
"Miffy's Simplicity" 54
"I Sucked a Lot of Cock to Get Where I Am" [B]
1997 "Everyday Formula" 41 Unit
"Black Bugs" 32 88
1998 "Polyester Girl" 14 16 AUS: Gold[42]
"! (The Song Formerly Known As)"/"Modern Life" 28
1999 "Happiness (Rotting My Brain)" 44 16 ...art
"I Wanna Be a Nudist" 75
2000 "Freshmint!" 44
"Crush the Losers" [C] Crush the Losers
2001 "Fat Cop" 34 Eduardo and Rodriguez Wage War on T-Wrecks
"Super Straight" 55
2002 "Hullabaloo"
2004 "Bong in My Eye" Non-album single
"The Drop" 69 Mish Mash!
"My Friend Robot"
2005 "My Ego"
"Pretty Girls Swear" [D] #?*! EP
2007 "Blood and Spunk" Love and Paranoia
2008 "Romance of the Damned"
2010 "Making No Sense"[43] Distractions
"Nrob Bmud"[44] Non-album single
2011 "One Day" Super Happy Fun Times Friends
"No Show"[45]
2012 "Be Still My Noisy Mind"[46]
"All Fake Everything"[47]
2013 "Dirty Pop Fantasy" Dirty Pop Fantasy
"Made to Break"[48]
"Sine Wave"[49]
2018 "Don't Stress"/"Light Me On Fire"[50] Headroxx
"Party Looks"[51]
"I Get the Internet"[52]
2019 "Not Alone"[53]
"No Point"[54]
"The Pogogo Show Theme"[55]
(as Regurgitator's Pogogo Show)
The Really Really Really Really Boring Album
"The Box"[56]
(as Regurgitator's Pogogo Show)
"Animals"[57]
(as Regurgitator's Pogogo Show)
non-album single
"Best Friends Forever"[58]
(as Regurgitator's Pogogo Show)
The Really Really Really Really Boring Album

Notes

  1. ^ were released as radio promo single - ineligible to chart
  2. ^ "I Sucked a Lot of Cock to Get Where I Am" was released as radio single in Australia - ineligible to chart
  3. ^ "Crush the Losers" was released as a radio single in Australia - ineligible to chart
  4. ^ "Pretty Girls Swear" was released as a radio single in Australia - ineligible to chart

Awards and nominationEdit

ARIA Music AwardsEdit

The ARIA Music Awards are annual awards, which recognises excellence, innovation, and achievement across all genres of Australian music. Regurgitator have won 7 awards from 21 nominations. (one pending).[59]

Year Nominee / work Award Result
1995 Regurgitator Alternative Release Nominated
1996 Tu-Plang Album of the Year Nominated
Best Group Nominated
Breakthrough Artist Won
Alternative Release Won
Magoo and Regurgitator for Tu-Plang Producer of the Year Nominated
Magoo for Tu-Plang Engineer of the Year Nominated
1998 Unit Album of the Year Won
Best Group Nominated
Alternative Release Won
Jeremy Hydnes, George Pinn for "Polyester Girl" ARIA Award for Best Video Nominated
Quan Yeomans for "Black Bugs" ARIA Award for Best Video Nominated
Magoo and Regurgitator for Unit Producer of the Year Won
Magoo for Unit Engineer of the Year Won
The Shits for Unit Best Cover Art Won
1999 Unit ARIA Award for Highest Selling Album Nominated
"! (The Song Formerly Known As)" ARIA Award for Single of the Year Nominated
Best Group Nominated
Tony McGrath for "! (The Song Formerly Known As)" ARIA Award for Best Video Nominated
2000 Paul Butler, Scott Walton for "Happiness (Rotting My Brain)" ARIA Award for Best Video Nominated
2019 The Really Really Really Really Boring Album ARIA Award for Best Children's Album Pending

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ REgurgitatOR (28 June 2012). "REgurgitatOR". Myspace. Myspace LLC. Retrieved 2 September 2012.
  2. ^ "Pig City: From the Saints to Savage Garden" By Andrew Stafford, Published by University of Queensland Press, 2004, p.274
  3. ^ "Pig City: From the Saints to Savage Garden" By Andrew Stafford, Published by University of Queensland Press, 2004, p.280
  4. ^ "Music Censorship – In Music and Media Magazine Guest Editorial". Danny.oz.au. Retrieved 8 July 2011.
  5. ^ "The Album Series – Regurgitator: Unit | media | triple j". Abc.net.au. Retrieved 8 July 2011.
  6. ^ "Unit by Regurgitator: Reviews and Ratings". Rate Your Music. Retrieved 8 July 2011.
  7. ^ Comment Added (5 January 2005). "Regurgitator – Unit on". Fasterlouder.com.au. Retrieved 8 July 2011.
  8. ^ "Album Review: Regurgitator – Unit". Ucc.asn.au. Retrieved 8 July 2011.
  9. ^ Nils Hay (25 August 2011). "Interview: Quan Yeomans (Regurgitator)". ReviewedMusic. ReviewedMusic. Retrieved 2 September 2012.
  10. ^ "Winners by Award – Producer of the Year". Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA). Retrieved 5 November 2016.
  11. ^ "17th Annual ARIA Awards". Australian Recording Industry Association. Archived from the original on 23 February 2004. Retrieved 5 November 2016. Note: User may be required to access archived information by selecting 'The History', then 'By Award', 'Producer of the Year' and 'Option Show Nominations'.
  12. ^ "Pig City: From the Saints to Savage Garden" By Andrew Stafford, Published by University of Queensland Press, 2004, p. 288.
  13. ^ triple j (2010). "Regurgitator". triple j. ABC. Retrieved 2 September 2012.
  14. ^ "The Sell In" by Craig Mathieson, Published by Allen & Unwin 2000, p. 232.
  15. ^ [1]
  16. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 3 November 2013. Retrieved 1 November 2013.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  17. ^ "Pig City: From the Saints to Savage Garden" By Andrew Stafford, Published by University of Queensland Press, 2004, p.288
  18. ^ Jack Marx (29 October 2004). "The three stooges". Sydney Morning Herald. Retrieved 2 September 2012.
  19. ^ "Reality check for boys in the bubble". The Age. Melbourne. 22 August 2004.
  20. ^ "Regurgitator". The Sydney Morning Herald. 28 September 2007.
  21. ^ "Regurgitator is back in business". Northern Star. 16 September 2010. Retrieved 7 October 2019.
  22. ^ "Makes No Sense – single". AIRIT. August 2010. Retrieved 7 October 2019.
  23. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 19 November 2010. Retrieved 28 June 2017.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  24. ^ tom mann (28 June 2012). "Regurgitator announce tour, playing 'Tu Plang' and 'Unit' in full". FasterLouder. FasterLouder Pty Ltd. Retrieved 2 September 2012.
  25. ^ Bomber (26 August 2013). "Regurgitator stream new album 'Dirty Pop Fantasy". Bombshell Zine. Bombshell Zine. Retrieved 22 September 2013.
  26. ^ "So we have some good news... and some not so good news". Regurgitator on Facebook. Facebook. 18 September 2013. Retrieved 22 September 2013.
  27. ^ Jody Macgregor (20 September 2013). "Regurgitator going on indefinite hiatus". Faster Louder. Faster Louder Pty Ltd. Retrieved 22 September 2013.
  28. ^ Marsh, Walter (29 May 2015). "Regurgitator end two year hiatus with new tour along with a double vinyl (& CD/digital) release of a live album recorded at the Melbourne HiFi in Oct 2012". Rip It Up. Archived from the original on 2 June 2016. Retrieved 8 May 2016.
  29. ^ a b Mathieson, Craig (14 April 2016). "Regurgitator bring The Velvet Underground and Nico to NGV". The Sydney Morning Herald. Fairfax Media. Retrieved 8 May 2016.
  30. ^ Oliver, Melinda. "Regurgitator does Velvet Underground at Warhol—Weiwei". Daily Review. Retrieved 8 May 2016.
  31. ^ "The Really Really Really Really Boring Album". iTunes Australia. Retrieved 6 October 2019.
  32. ^ "ARIA Awards: 2019 ARIA Awards Nominated Artists Revealed". Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA). 10 October 2019. Retrieved 10 October 2019.
  33. ^ a b c Peaks in Australia:
  34. ^ a b "charts.nz - Discography Regurgitator". Hung Medien. Retrieved 30 May 2019.
  35. ^ "ARIA Charts – Accreditations – 1997 Albums". ARIA. Retrieved 31 March 2010.
  36. ^ "ARIA Charts – Accreditations – 1998 Albums". ARIA. Retrieved 31 March 2010.
  37. ^ "ARIA Charts – Accreditations – 1999 Albums". ARIA. Retrieved 31 March 2010.
  38. ^ "The Really Really Really Really Boring Album". iTunes Australia. Retrieved 6 October 2019.
  39. ^ "Generic City Pileup". Amazon. September 2000. Retrieved 5 October 2019.
  40. ^ "Quater Pounder". iTunes Apple. 4 October 2019. Retrieved 6 October 2019.
  41. ^ "Regurgitator Full Chart History (UK)". Official Charts. Retrieved 7 October 2019.
  42. ^ "ARIA Charts – Accreditations – 1998 Singles". Australian Recording Industry Association. Retrieved 1 August 2016.
  43. ^ "Makes No Sense – single". AIRIT. August 2010. Retrieved 7 October 2019.
  44. ^ "Nrob Bmud - single". iTunes Austrlaia. 3 December 2010. Retrieved 6 October 2019.
  45. ^ "REGURGITATOR - NO SHOW (Official)". YouTube. 12 December 2011. Retrieved 6 October 2019.
  46. ^ "REGURGITATOR - BE STILL MY NOISY MIND". YouTube. 14 May 2012. Retrieved 6 October 2019.
  47. ^ "REGURGITATOR - ALL FAKE EVERYTHING (OFFICIAL MUSIC VIDEO)". YouTube. 19 September 2012. Retrieved 6 October 2019.
  48. ^ "REGURGITATOR Made to Break". YouTube. 25 September 2013. Retrieved 6 October 2019.
  49. ^ "REGURGITATOR Sine Wave". YouTube. 5 October 2013. Retrieved 6 October 2019.
  50. ^ "Don't Stress/ Light Me on Fire - single". iTunes Australia. 4 May 2018. Retrieved 6 October 2019.
  51. ^ "Party Looks – single". AIRIT. 19 July 2018. Retrieved 7 October 2019.
  52. ^ "Regurgitator - I Get the Internet". YouTube. 6 November 2018. Retrieved 6 October 2019.
  53. ^ "Regurgitator - Not Alone". YouTube. 1 March 2019. Retrieved 6 October 2019.
  54. ^ "Regurgitator - No Point". YouTube. 1 May 2019. Retrieved 6 October 2019.
  55. ^ "The Pogogo Show Theme - single". iTunes Australia. 26 July 2019. Retrieved 6 October 2019.
  56. ^ "The Box - single". iTunes Australia. 26 July 2019. Retrieved 6 October 2019.
  57. ^ "Animals - single". iTunes Australia. 2 August 2019. Retrieved 6 October 2019.
  58. ^ "Best Friends Forever - single". iTunes Australia. 27 September 2019. Retrieved 6 October 2019.
  59. ^ "Aria Awards". www.ariaawards.com.au. Retrieved 7 October 2019.

External linksEdit