That's about how you sum up Commander Cody. You can't ever have too much fun. I first heard them in high school, early 70's, if you must know. A friend had a 45 (remember them?) One side had Hot Rod Lincoln, the other, Beat Me Daddy 8 to the Bar. That was it. I was hooked. I still am. They rocked hard, mixed country, with rock, played to college crowds who wouldn't have listened to the Grand Ole Opry, but they could easily have gone there and played Mama Hated Diesels, and gotten a great ovation. Of course, their long hair wouldn't have gone over with the Opry crowd in the 70's, but the music would have. We've Got A Live One Here is very typical of Cody, rockin', raucous, reelin', rantin and ravin'. They put heart and soul into their music, and it shows. I don't think "Seeds and Stems" would have gone over with a traditional crowd, but the West Coast scene in the early 70's was totally into it. I had almost forgotten about Cody until I started listening to Asleep at the Wheel in the late 70's, and figured out real quick the link between Bob Wills, Wheel and Cody. What a rush! Commander Cody doesn't get near the credit it should for bringing this type of music to the public. If it weren't for them, there might not be Asleep at the Wheel, nor a George Strait, or later a Tim McGraw. They all do Cody type songs, and Bob Wills type songs. While giving credit to Hank Sr. and George Jones, the new artists should pay tribute to the band who made it all possible for them to play country-rock, Commander Cody and His Lost Planet Airmen. I even learned to like Boogie Woogie thanks to them. Is there anything that rocks like Beat Me Daddy 8 To The Bar? I think not! Rock on Cody!