The Sneetches were an American indie pop/power pop band formed in San Francisco, California, United States, in 1985, who released several albums before splitting up in the mid-1990s. The band was described by Trouser Press as "one of the most tasteful, consistently tuneful pop bands on the American scene". In 2017, All Music described The Sneetches as "one of the best classic guitar pop bands in the late '80s/early '90s.
The Sneetches and Other Stories is a collection of stories by American author Dr. Seuss, published in 1961. It is composed of four separate stories with themes of tolerance, diversity, and compromise: "The Sneetches", "The Zax", "Too Many Daves", and "What Was I Scared Of?". Based on a 2007 online poll, the National Education Association named the book one of its "Teachers' Top 100 Books for Children.
That same year, the Sneetches launched a cross-country tour of the . and hit the studio to record their second album, Slow, a more experimental and arranged record. It was released by Alias in 1990. That same year, they toured the . again, collaborated with power pop heroes Shoes at their Illinois studio, and visited the . The results of the sessions were released as singles on Bus Stop (1992's "And I'm Thinking," 1993's "A Good Thing"), Elefant (1993's "Sunnyside Down"), and Jellybean Sounds! (1993's "She May Call You Up Tonight"). The band also made friends with another ex-Groovie and ended up playing with Chris Wilson, backing him on-stage and on an album, 1993's Chris Wilson & the Sneetches.
18 tracks · 28 February 1992.
Blow Out the Sun. 1993.
Every Lyric From Cardi B's Debut Album 'Invasion of Privacy'. Every Lyric From Shawn Mendes' Self-Titled New Album. YoungBoy Never Broke Again.
We know what you're thinking-Sneetches are all fluff and feathery tummies with no substance, designed to give parents those precious nanoseconds of quiet they long for. But step back. You're probably just thinking of Teddy Ruxpin. Each story in The Sneetches and Other Stories provides a read-and-learn lesson for your kids. We'll let you check out our discussion of "Meaning" to learn those lessons yourselves, but here's the bottom line: kids don't like to learn lessons from parents and teachers. But maybe, just maybe, they'll learn them from Seuss