|Origin||Melbourne, Victoria, Australia|
|Genres||Australian rock, blues rock, doo-wop|
|Years active||1970–1972, 1974–1975, 2005–present|
Sony / BMG
|Associated acts|| The Pink Finks |
The Party Machine
Sons of the Vegetal Mother
Gary Young's Hot Dog
Jo Jo Zep & The Falcons
|Members|| Ross Wilson |
|Past members||Jeremy Noone|
Ross Hannaford (deceased)
Wayne Duncan (deceased)
Ian Winter (deceased)
Daddy Cool are an Australian rock band formed in Melbourne, Victoria in 1970 with the original line-up of Wayne Duncan (bass, vocals), Ross Hannaford (lead guitar, bass, vocals), Ross Wilson (lead vocals, rhythm guitar, harmonica) and Gary Young (drums, vocals) .Their debut single "Eagle Rock" was released in May 1971 and stayed at number 1 on the Australian singles chart for ten weeks. Their debut July 1971 LP Daddy Who? Daddy Cool also reached number 1 and became the first Australian album to sell more than 100,000 copies. The group's name came from the 1957 song "Daddy Cool" by US rock group The Rays. Daddy Cool included their version of this song on Daddy Who? Daddy Cool.
Daddy Cool's music was originally largely 1950s Doo-wop style cover versions and originals mostly written by Wilson.On stage they provided a danceable sound which was accessible and fun. Their second album, Sex, Dope, Rock'n'Roll: Teenage Heaven from January 1972, also reached the Top Ten. Breaking up in August 1972, Daddy Cool briefly reformed during 1974–1975 before disbanding again, they reformed with the band's original line-up in 2005. Their iconic status was confirmed when they were inducted into the Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA) Hall of Fame on 16 August 2006. At the Music Victoria Awards of 2014, Daddy Cool were also inducted into the Music Victoria Hall of Fame.
Ross Hannaford (guitar, bass, vocals) and Ross Wilson (guitar, vocals, harmonica) formed pop / R&B Melbourne-based group The Pink Finks in 1964 while they were still attending highschool in the south eastern Melbourne suburb of Beaumaris, Victoria, they later attended the senior campus of Sandringham College.They recorded a version of Richard Berry's "Louie Louie" in 1965 which led to a recording contract and three more singles. In 1967 they formed The Party Machine, which had a more radical sound (influenced by Frank Zappa and Howlin' Wolf), the band included Mike Rudd (later in Spectrum) on bass guitar. They released a single "You've All Gotta Go" in 1969; their printed songbooks were confiscated and burned by the Victorian Vice Squad for being obscene and seditious. Wilson disbanded The Party Machine in 1969 after receiving an invitation to travel to London to join expatriate Australian band Procession. After they released Procession on Festival Records Wilson returned to Australia.
Wayne Duncan (bass, vocals) and Gary Young (drums, vocals) had been the rhythm section of many bands, particularly instrumental groups, since the 1950s.One of these was The Rondells, who were also the backing band for Bobby & Laurie a popular singing duo (#1 hit single "Hitch Hiker", 1966).
Young and Wilson met in 1969 whilst working in a book warehouse. Each had previous bandmates who were interested in forming a new group.Wilson, Hannaford, Young and Duncan formed Sons of the Vegetal Mother later that year, a group with had an experimental Progressive rock sound. Other members included: Rudd (bass), Trevor Griffin (piano), Jeremy Kellock (Jeremy Noone) (tenor sax), Tim Partridge (bass), Ian Wallace (alto sax), Simon Wettenhall (trumpet) and Bruce Woodcock (tenor sax).
Four of Sons of the Vegetal Mother's members (Duncan, Hannaford, Wilson and Young) formed Daddy Cool in 1970.All shared a love of 1950s music and initially played covers of songs from their record collections. One of these was "Daddy Cool" (written by Bob Crewe and Frank Slay) performed in 1957 by US Doo-wop band The Rays as the B side to their single "Silhouettes"., however Ross Wilson has stated that the band was named before he had heard the song. Daddy Cool became a popular live fixture in Melbourne. Their early 1971 appearance at the Myponga Festival in South Australia upstaged their parent group, Sons of the Vegetal Mother, which subsequently dissolved.
One-time child guitar prodigy Robie Porter (formerly known as Rob EG), had recently returned to Australia and established himself as record producer, purchasing a share of Melbourne independent label Sparmac Records. He saw the band's performance at a 7 May 1971 gig in Melbourne and immediately signed them to his label.Sparmac also released Healing Force's "Golden Miles" and Rick Springfield's "Speak to the Sky". The single "Eagle Rock" was released before the end of May and quickly went to number 1 on the Australian charts where it stayed for a record ten weeks. The track written by Wilson, produced by Porter, was, ironically, replaced at No. 1 by a novelty version of a song from Daddy Cool's own setlist—the single "Daddy Cool", performed in Chipmunks style by the studio band Drummond. Drummond (aka Mississippi), which included Graeham Goble (later in Little River Band), had performed it in tribute to Daddy Cool. "Eagle Rock" was named the second-best Australian song of all time at the 2001 APRA Awards with the best being "Friday on My Mind" by 1960s group The Easybeats.
Daddy Cool's debut album, Daddy Who? Daddy Cool , sold an unprecedented 60,000 copies within a month of its release in July 1971, and became the first Australian album to sell more than 100,000 copies.According to Wilson, the sales required for a gold album in Australia in the early 1970s had been 10,000 copies and was altered to 15000 and then 20000. The band toured Australia with Spectrum (led by former bandmate Mike Rudd) on the Aquarius Tour. Their second single "Come Back Again", also written by Wilson, was released in September 1971 and reached #3. Also in September, Jeremy Kellock (aka Jeremy/Jerry Noone) (saxophone, keyboards (ex-Sons of the Vegetal Mother, Company Caine) joined the touring lineup of the band (he had played sax on Daddy Who? Daddy Cool). The album, produced by Porter, who also provided piano and steel guitar, was released in the US. The band toured there in August 1971 but had little chart or radio success, although their performances were well received.
In November, Daddy Cool aka D.C.E.P., a five-track EP was released and reached number 12.Each group member sang a track, the most widely played being "Lollipop" with vocals by Wilson. An edited version of the song "Hi Honey Ho", their third single, written by Wilson, was released in December and reached #16. The full 6:48 studio cut of the song was released on a rare promotional single
Wilson experimented with his song writing on Sex, Dope, Rock'n'Roll: Teenage Heaven , Daddy Cool's second album. Produced by Porter again, it was released on Sparmac Records in December 1971 and incorporated more progressive material similar to Sons of the Vegetal Mother's music.Two of the tracks were 1950s covers "Baby Let Me Bang Your Box" and "Sixty Minute Man" and together with the album title provoked concern in the media. It reached No. 15 on the national album charts, and was released in USA as Teenage Heaven. At about this time, the group were filmed by director / producer Bob Weis for a 37-minute documentary, Daddy Cool released in 1973. The documentary includes interviews with, and performances by, the Duncan, Hannaford, Noone, Wilson and Young line-up. It also includes a song from Pat Wilson, at that time Ross Wilson's wife.
By February 1972, Noone had left, feeling that he was not fully involved in the spirit of the group. He was replaced in March by Ian "Willy" Winter (ex-Carson) on rhythm guitar who was recruited to enable Ross Wilson to concentrate on singing. The band undertook a third US tour from March–June 1972 and recorded several tracks including "Teenage Blues", "At The Rockhouse" and "Rock'n'Roll Lady" at Warner Bros. studios in L.A."I'll Never Smile Again" was released in July and reached No. 16, but by this time tensions were growing within the band and Wilson in particular was tiring of the difficulty of presenting the more progressive material he wanted to perform within the confines of the group's entrenched "good time" image. They announced their break-up soon after their return from the US and performed their last gig at the Much More Ballroom on 13 August 1972. The entire concert was recorded and released as the double-album Daddy Cool Live! The Last Drive-In Movie Show, issued on Porter's new label, Wizard Records in September 1973 and reached #34.
When asked why Daddy Cool first broke up, Wilson responded with:
It was my doing. We went over to the States three times, and even though people loved us, I felt like it was taking coals to Newcastle, you know, singing doo-wop. So I'm looking around America going, 'Gee, if I brought a contemporary band over here, maybe we could really kill.'— Ross Wilson, 2005
Ian Winter returned to Carson, they produced Blown in 1972 and disbanded before On the Air was released in 1973.In 1977, he rejoined Wilson in Mondo Rock. Duncan and Young formed their own boogie band, Gary Young's Hot Dog in September 1972, they released two singles in 1973 "Rock-a-Billy Beating Boogie Band" and "The Saga of the Three Little Pigs". Hannaford and Wilson, who were constrained by the Daddy Cool image, formed Mighty Kong in May 1973 to play more serious music, they released one album All I Wanna Do is Rock before disbanding in December.
Both Mighty Kong and Gary Young's Hot Dog had disbanded, and by early 1974 a reformed Daddy Cool (Duncan, Hannaford, Wilson and Young) played at the Sunbury Pop Festival which included a fledgling Skyhooks and UK band Queen – the latter two were both booed off stage.In June / July, Wilson took time off from Daddy Cool to produce the recording of Skyhooks' debut album Living in the Seventies for Mushroom Records. Besides compilations, Daddy Cool provided three new singles: "All I Wanna Do is Rock (part 1)", "The Boogie Man" and "You Never Can Tell" released in 1974 on Wizard Records. After they performed at the last Sunbury Pop Festival in 1975, Gunther Gorman joined on guitar. When Duncan was injured in a car accident, Hannaford switched to bass and guitarist Wayne Burt (later of Jo Jo Zep) was brought in. By September 1975 the band played their final show in Prahran's Reefer Cabaret.
Wilson continued as a record producer on two more albums for Skyhooks, three albums for Jo Jo Zep and for other artists; he also performed as a founding member of Mondo Rock (1977–1991) and as a solo artist.Wilson was inducted into the ARIA Hall of Fame as an individual in 1989. Since 2006 he has been a regular judge on Seven Network's celebrity singing TV series It Takes Two . His solo 1989 song "Bed of Nails" was used as the theme for ABC-TV six-part series Bed of Roses starring Kerry Armstrong and broadcast from 10 May 2008.
Hannaford played in other bands and was a session guitarist including work for: Ross Hannaford Trio, The Black Sorrows, Ian Moss and Goanna.Young performed and recorded with numerous other bands including: Jo Jo Zep (1976–1981), The Rockin' Emus (1982), Cold Chisel (1983) and The Black Sorrows (1984–1985). His work for Jo Jo Zep provided Young with his second ARIA Hall of Fame induction in 2007. Duncan was also a session musician for various artists: Jane Clifton, The Black Sorrows and Ross Hannaford Trio.
Daddy Cool briefly reformed to support Skyhooks in a proposed 1994 stadium tour.Together, they released a four track CD-single with two new tracks "$64,000 Question" and "The Ballad of Oz" by Daddy Cool, combined with "Happy Hippy Hut" and "You Just Like Me 'Cos I'm Good in Bed" by Skyhooks. The reformation collapsed when the single stalled at number 35 on the ARIA Charts and the tour was downgraded to the pub circuit.
The band reformed in February 2005 to play at a 27 February 2005 benefit concert for victims of the 2004 tsunami at the Myer Music Bowl in Melbourne.A new Daddy Cool recording, "The Christmas Bug", was released for charity.
In 2006 Aztec Music released The Complete Daddy Cool, a double DVD collection, featuring the complete video of the 2005 Tsunami Benefit performance and a 90-minute documentary on the band. The set also features Bob Weis' 1972 documentary, a "Making Of ..." feature on Weis' film, a 13-minute feature "Hanna on Lead", and nearly 50 minutes of film clips and TV appearances. A new Daddy Cool album, The New Cool was released in 2006 on Liberation Records. This was their first album of new material since 1972; it also included the songs recorded in 1994 as part of the ill-fated DC / Skyhooks dual tour.
There have been subsequent reformation performances, including headlining the 2007 Moomba Festivaland supporting the 2007 Australian tour by Mike Love's Beach Boys and Christopher Cross. Daddy Cool also played a one-off performance in Geelong on 31 October 2007, sharing the stage with former touring partners, Spectrum for the first time in over thirty years.
On 19 November 2014 the original band reformed for what became the final time with Daddy Cool inducted into the Music Victoria Awards Hall of Fame.The band performed a greatest hits setlist, including 'Cherry Pie', 'Come Back Again', 'Eagle Rock' and 'Hi Honey Ho' amongst others at the sold out awards night show. Wilson stated that this was the first time in over 30 years they had played those early hits.
Ross Wilson said of the award: "Daddy Cool first met, played, recorded and worked together in Melbourne and since those early days we’ve been inducted into the industry hall of fame in Australia. As "hometown heroes", The Age Music Victoria Hall of Fame means that little bit more because it's a cultural award, not a commercial one".
Guitarist Ross Hannaford died on 8 March 2016 aged 65 from cancer; he had been diagnosed with the condition a year earlier.
Bassist Wayne Duncan died on 4 December 2016, following a stroke.
|Title||Album details||Peak chart|
| AUS |
|Daddy Who? Daddy Cool||1|
|Sex, Dope, Rock'n'Roll: Teenage Heaven||15|
|The New Cool||-|
|Title||Album details||Peak chart|
| AUS |
|Daddy Cool Live! The Last Drive-In Movie Show||34|
|Title||Album details||Peak chart|
| AUS |
|The Best of Daddy Cool||-|
|Daddy Cool's Golden Hits||9|
|The Daddy Cool Story||-|
|Daddy Cool's Greatest Hits||52|
|This Missing Masters||-|
|Daddy's Coolest - The 20 Greatest Hits of Daddy Cool||5|
|Daddy's Coolest Vol. 2||-|
|The Daddy Cool Coolection||-|
|Totally Cool / The Essential Daddy Cool||-|
|That's Cool - The Ultimate Collection||-|
|Title||Album details||Peak chart|
| AUS |
|The D.C. Hits E.P.||-|
|The D.C. Hits E.P.||78|
|The 1992 Mixes||-|
| AUS |
|1971||"Eagle Rock" / "Bom Bom"||1||Daddy Who?|
|"Come Back Again" / "Just As Long As We're Together"||3|
|"Hi Honey Ho" / "Don't Ever Leave Me"||16||Sex, Dope, Rock'n'Roll: Teenage Heaven|
|1972||"Teenage Blues" / "At the Rockhouse"||83||Golden Hits|
|"I'll Never Smile Again" / "Daddy Rocks Off"||16|
|"Rock 'n' Roll Lady" / "Cadillacin'"||41|
|1973||"Flash in My Head" / "Little Darlin'" / "Boy You're Paranoid"||-||non album single|
|"Duke of Earl" / "Jambalaya"||-||non album single|
|1974||"All I Wanna Do is Rock (part 1)" / "All I Wanna Do is Rock (part 2)"||-||non album single|
|"The Boogie Man" / "I Was a Teenage Creature"||-||non album single|
|"You Never Can Tell" / "All I Wanna Do is Rock"||-||non album single|
|1981||"Eagle Rock" (Live Version) / "Cadillacin'" (live)||17||non album single|
|1982||"Come Back Again" (short vers.) / "Come Back Again" (long vers.)||-||non album single|
|1989||"Eagle Rock" / "Come Back Again"||-||non album single|
|1994||"The Ballad of Oz" / "Happy Hippy Hut" (by Skyhooks)||36||non album single|
|2005||"The Christmas Bug"||-||non album single|
|2006||"You Can't Have Everything"||-||The New Cool|
|2007||"They Built the Ute"||-|
The ARIA Music Awards is an annual awards ceremony that recognises excellence, innovation, and achievement across all genres of Australian music. They commenced in 1987. Daddy Cool were inducted into the Hall of Fame in 2006.
|Year||Nominee / work||Award||Result|
|ARIA Music Awards of 2006||Daddy Cool||ARIA Hall of Fame||inductee|
The Go-Set Pop Poll was coordinated by teen-oriented pop music newspaper, Go-Set and was established in February 1966 and conducted an annual poll during 1966 to 1972 of its readers to determine the most popular personalities.
|Year||Nominee / work||Award||Result|
|"Eagle Rock"||Best Australian Single||2nd|
|Gary Young (Daddy Cool)||Best Drummer||3rd|
The King of Pop Awards were voted by the readers of TV Week. The King of Pop award started in 1967 and ran through to 1978.
|Year||Nominee / work||Award||Result|
|Gary Young (Daddy Cool)||Best Drummer||Won|
Skyhooks were an Australian rock band formed in Melbourne in March 1973 by mainstays Greg Macainsh on bass guitar and backing vocals, and Imants "Freddie" Strauks on drums. They were soon joined by Bob "Bongo" Starkie on guitar and backing vocals, and Red Symons on guitar, vocals and keyboards; Graeme "Shirley" Strachan became lead vocalist in March 1974. Described as a glam rock band, because of flamboyant costumes and make-up, Skyhooks addressed issues including buying drugs in "Carlton ", sex and commitment in "Balwyn Calling", the gay scene in "Toorak Cowboy" and loss of girlfriends in "Somewhere in Sydney" by namechecking Australian locales. According to music historian, Ian McFarlane "[Skyhooks] made an enormous impact on Australian social life".
The Dingoes are an Australian country rock band. They were initially active from 1973 to 1979, and reformed in 2009. Initially based in Melbourne, the band relocated to the United States from 1976. The most stable line-up comprised John Bois on bass guitar, John Lee on drums, Broderick Smith on vocals and harmonica, Chris Stockley on guitar, and Kerryn Tolhurst on guitar. Mal Logan on keyboards joined after Stockley was hospitalised when shot in the stomach by Melbourne drug-dealer, Dennis Allen, who was attempting to gate crash a party. The Dingoes' debut single, "Way Out West", was released in November 1973, and peaked in the top 40 of the Australian Kent Music Report singles chart. Subsequent singles were "Boy on the Run", "Smooth Sailing", and "Into the Night", which did not reach the top 50. They had three top 40 albums, The Dingoes in 1974, Five Times the Sun in 1977, and Orphans of the Storm in 1979.
Pat Wilson is an Australian singer and journalist. Wilson wrote for Go-Set, a 1960s and 1970s pop music newspaper, under the pen-name "Mummy Cool" during 1971–1972. Wilson released several singles in the early 1980s including the hit single "Bop Girl". The song was written by her then husband Ross Wilson of the bands Daddy Cool and Mondo Rock.
Ross Andrew Wilson is an Australian singer-songwriter, musician and producer. He is the co-founder and frontman of the long-standing rock groups Daddy Cool and Mondo Rock, as well as a number of other former bands, in addition to performing solo. He has produced records for bands such as Skyhooks and Jo Jo Zep & the Falcons, as well as for those of his own bands. He appeared as a judge on celebrity singing TV series It Takes Two from 2005. Wilson was individually inducted into the Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA) Hall of Fame in 1989 and again as a member of Daddy Cool in 2006.
"Eagle Rock" is an Australian rock song, released by Daddy Cool on May 21, 1971 on the Sparmac record label. It went on to become the best-selling Australian single of the year, achieving gold status in eleven weeks, and remaining at No. 1 on the national charts for a (then) record ten weeks. "Eagle Rock" also spent 17 weeks at the No. 1 spot on the Melbourne Top 40 Singles Chart. The song was re-released by Wizard Records in 1982, and reached No. 17 on the Australian singles charts.
The Pink Finks were an Australian pop/R&B band of the mid-1960s. Based in Melbourne, the group is most notable for being the first in the series of bands that featured Ross Wilson and Ross Hannaford, which culminated in the hugely successful Daddy Cool.
Procession were an Australian psychedelic pop, jazz band, formed in October 1967 by Craig Collinge on drums, Trevor Griffin on organ, Brian Peacock on bass guitar and vocals, Mick Rogers on lead guitar and lead vocals. They relocated to London in mid-1968 and released a self-titled studio album in the following year. Australian singer-songwriter, Ross Wilson took over on lead vocals in April 1969 but the group disbanded in September. Rogers later joined Manfred Mann's Earth Band, Collinge was later a member of British proto-punk band, Third World War, and briefly played drums in the notorious "fake" Fleetwood Mac in 1973. Wilson was later a member of Daddy Cool and a record producer, he was inducted into the ARIA Hall of Fame as a solo artist in 1989 and as a member of Daddy Cool in 2006.
"I'll Be Gone" or "Some Day I'll Have Money" is a song by Australian progressive rock group Spectrum released as their debut single by EMI on Harvest Records in January 1971. It peaked at #1 on the national singles chart, while it reached Top 5 in Melbourne, Sydney and Brisbane. The song was written by guitarist and vocalist Mike Rudd, and produced by Howard Gable. The B-side, "Launching Place Part Two" was written to promote a music festival. Spectrum never repeated the success of "I'll Be Gone".
Ross Andrew Hannaford was an Australian musician, active in numerous local bands. He was often referred to by his nickname "Hanna". Widely regarded as one of the country's finest rock guitarists, he was best known for his long collaboration with singer-songwriter Ross Wilson, which began as teenagers, with The Pink Finks and forming the seminal early '70s Australian rock band Daddy Cool. Hannaford died of cancer after being diagnosed a year earlier.
Gary Young is an American-born Australian musician who was a founding member of Australian rock band Daddy Cool in which he played the drums and sang backing vocals. He also played drums with Jo Jo Zep & The Falcons amongst other bands. Young was twice inducted into the Aria Hall of Fame as a member of both Daddy Cool and Jo Jo Zep & The Falcons which were inducted into the Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA) Hall of Fame in 2006 and 2007 respectively.
Mississippi were an Australian soft rock band (1972–1975), which included Graham Goble on lead vocals and guitar, Beeb Birtles on lead vocals and guitar, and Derek Pellicci on drums. The band had started as Allison Gros in Adelaide in 1970 and moved to Melbourne in 1971 where they recorded as Allison Gros, Drummond and, early in 1972, became Mississippi. As Drummond they issued a cover version of "Daddy Cool", which peaked at No. 1 on the Go-Set National Top 40 for eight weeks. As Mississippi they reached No. 10 with "Kings of the World". In early 1975, with Birtles, Goble and Pellici aboard and the addition of Glenn Shorrock, the group were renamed, Little River Band.
Daddy Who?... Daddy Cool is the 1971 debut album by Australian rock band Daddy Cool.
"Daddy Cool" is a song by US doo-wop group The Rays and was released on Cameo Records as the B-side of their 1957 single "Silhouettes". It became a #3 hit on the Billboard Pop singles chart. The song was written by Bob Crewe and Frank Slay, who had also written the A-side, "Silhouettes". The song became a #1 single on the Australian singles charts when covered by novelty band Drummond in 1971, and remained there for seven weeks. UK cover band Darts also had a hit single with the song, which reached #6 in 1977.
Sons of the Vegetal Mother were an Australian "esoteric special-occasion progressive band", formed in late 1969, with a floating line-up based around the nucleus of Ross Wilson and Ross Hannaford. A side-project of the band, formed in 1970 was Daddy Cool, which played 1950s doo-wop music plus some originals. Daddy Cool were to eclipse their parent band when their debut single "Eagle Rock" reached No. 1 on the Australian National charts.
Mighty Kong were an Australian 'supergroup' successor to Daddy Cool, which broke up in August 1972. It was also the fifth in the line of groups that featured singer-songwriter Ross Wilson and guitarist Ross Hannaford, which began with Pink Finks in 1965. Despite its all-star line-up, drawing from three of the top groups of the time, the band was short-lived and never really achieved its considerable potential, effectively relegated to being a footnote in the story of Daddy Cool.
Gregory John Macainsh is an Australian former musician and songwriter. He provided bass guitar and backing vocals for pop rockers, Skyhooks from 1973 to 1980 and subsequently for various reformations. According to Australian musicologist, Ian McFarlane, "Macainsh's biting, provocative songs were the perfect expression of adolescent obsessions and frustrations. With those songs, the band made an enormous impact on Australian social life." Macainsh became an intellectual property lawyer.
The New Cool is the third studio album, by Australian rock band Daddy Cool. It was released in November 2006, thirty-four years after the release of their previous studio album, Sex, Dope, Rock'n'Roll: Teenage Heaven.
Wayne Ian Duncan was an Australian rock musician. In 1970 he was a founding member of the doo-wop band, Daddy Cool, providing bass guitar and backing vocals. They were inducted into the ARIA Hall of Fame in 2006. During his career he had also been a member of the Rondells, Sons of the Vegetal Mother, Gary Young's Hot Dog, Jane Clifton and the Go Go Boys, the Black Sorrows, and the Hornets. In late November 2016 Duncan had a stroke and died a week later, he was survived by his domestic partner, Anne, and by two children. According to Australian music journalist, Ian McFarlane, "Duncan was never a sedate bassist. One only has to listen to some of the latter-day DC material... to hear how inventive his playing could be."
Daddy's Coolest is the sixth compilation album by Australian rock band Daddy Cool, released in 1982. The album peaked at number 5 on the Australian Kent Music Report and at number 29 on the Recorded Music NZ albums charts. It includes tracks from Daddy Cool's two studio albums Daddy Who? Daddy Cool and Sex, Dope, Rock'n'Roll: Teenage Heaven. The album was re-released in 1992, which reached number 35 on the ARIA Charts.
"Come Back Again" is an Australian rock song, released by Daddy Cool in September 1971 on the Sparmac record label. It reached number 3 in the Australian charts.