Having gotten together in 1996, Hydroplane's original intention was to only release one album and then disappear for the sake of remaining a mystery. Ultimately resulting in Drive-In Records releasing their 1997 self-titled album, the positive response of the band's use of traditional dream pop and female-led vocals inspired Hydroplane to remain a full-time act. For the next two years, their hometown of Melbourne would see a handful of 7" EPs released on various labels before Drive-In put out Hydroplane's follow-up album, Hope Against Hope, in 1999. ~ Mike DaRoncoPortions of Content Provided by Rovi Corporation.
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