The record was released only in the US by Rare Earth (a Motown subsidiary for white acts) and must have been aimed at the last remnants of the bubblegum market. Five out of the albums twelve songs are covers of popular songs of the day and although an eclectic mix, they all fit perfectly between the Pantry/Ryan originals.
Hammond organ and McCartney style piano pump some life into Lesley Duncan's beautiful ballad "Love Song" and is played in a style that Pantry would continue on his debut album as a solo artist later that year.
A nice take on James Taylor's "Something in the Way She Moves" adds flute and banjo to draw out the melody and turns it into a great pop singalong, almost gospel like in the choruses. The version of Chinnichap's "Funny Funny" stays true to the Sweet's but with sweeter harmonies. Makes me wonder if they attempted "Sugar Sugar" in the recording sessions!?!
Wolfe split after this album but the members worked together throughout the 70's on a few religious albums produced by John Pantry who eventually became an Anglican Minister. Nick Ryan went on to write "Just One Cornetto".