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The Mudcakes

About The Mudcakes

Mudcakes are in a line of bands embracing acoustic music as the best antidote to the simpering crap that passes for kids' music in the 21st century. Now based in Australia, the husband-and-wife duo of Sherry Rich and Rick Plant cut their teeth in Nashville, which helps explain their Americana leanings and professional sound. They self-released the rootsy Songs for Little Monkeys in 2004, and when the album made it onto the New York Post's list of top 10 kids' CDs for the year, they found themselves suddenly in demand. Cave Baby followed in 2008.

Listen toThe Mudcakeson Rhapsody

Mudcakes are in a line of bands embracing acoustic music as the best antidote to the simpering crap that passes for kids' music in the 21st century. Now based in Australia, the husband-and-wife duo of Sherry Rich and Rick Plant cut their teeth in Nashville, which helps explain their Americana leanings and professional sound. They self-released the rootsy Songs for Little Monkeys in 2004, and when the album made it onto the New York Post's list of top 10 kids' CDs for the year, they found themselves suddenly in demand. Cave Baby followed in 2008.

About The Mudcakes

Mudcakes are in a line of bands embracing acoustic music as the best antidote to the simpering crap that passes for kids' music in the 21st century. Now based in Australia, the husband-and-wife duo of Sherry Rich and Rick Plant cut their teeth in Nashville, which helps explain their Americana leanings and professional sound. They self-released the rootsy Songs for Little Monkeys in 2004, and when the album made it onto the New York Post's list of top 10 kids' CDs for the year, they found themselves suddenly in demand. Cave Baby followed in 2008.

About The Mudcakes

Mudcakes are in a line of bands embracing acoustic music as the best antidote to the simpering crap that passes for kids' music in the 21st century. Now based in Australia, the husband-and-wife duo of Sherry Rich and Rick Plant cut their teeth in Nashville, which helps explain their Americana leanings and professional sound. They self-released the rootsy Songs for Little Monkeys in 2004, and when the album made it onto the New York Post's list of top 10 kids' CDs for the year, they found themselves suddenly in demand. Cave Baby followed in 2008.