The Kat Club! at Amazon.com
Song Catalog
Audio files
The Kat Club!: Los Angelenos
The Kat Club!: Source Mississippi
The Kat Club!: House Combinations
Band Pages

The Kat Club!: House Combinations. 1997

The Kat Club!: Source Mississippi. 2001

The Kat Club!: los angelenos. 2007

The Kat Club!: The Sixties. Coming Soon


Marc Partridge of Edina Minnesota, was a founding member of Skogie and the Flaming Pachucos . Partridge played, bass guitar, guitar, sang and acted as band manager.

CLICK: Skogie & the Flaming Pachucos

Audio: Skogie & the Flaming Pachucos v1 - Live on Minnehaha CreekLive on Minnehaha Creek -1970
Audio: Skogie & the Flaming Pachucos v1 - Live at DixchurchLive at Dixchurch -1970

Marc was a valued member of: Skogie and the Flaming Pachucos V1.

Partridge has gone on to become a featured guitarist/vocalist in many successful bands....i.e.

CD Review The Dean Weisser Band "Boppin' The Blues"
by John Taylor Review date: November 2000

Following a strong start with Carl Perkin's "Boppin' The Blues," the title track gives way to the funky "You've Got A Lot To Learn" before Dean takes on Lennon & McCartney's "Oh! Darlin'." It takes guts to cover a band as deeply ingrained in the common consciousness as the Beatles, but Dean definitely pulls it off. (Nice background vocals on this one!). Next up we get "Spider and The Fly." Funky harp at the start bodes well, but the chorus sounds bloated.

Better is Dean's own "What About You," with a sinuous lead by guitarist Marc Partridge that's reminiscent of Bob Seger circa "Main Street." Jonathan Malat's organ is a highlight on the power ballad "For Another." No solo, but he fills the sound the way Al Kooper used to in his BS&T days. "Leave My Love Behind" continues the 70's/80's vein, all crunching chords and layered vocals. "I Can't Leave You Alone" brings us back to a bluesier groove -- not blues, mind, but bluesy nonetheless.

"To Be Deceived" is marred by rather cheesy synthesizer, but it's at least partly redeemed by Gary Lampman's harp solo and more nice guitar by Mr. Partridge. Proceedings close with "Let's Go All Night," a rockin' party tune that should get everyone up dancing. So who would this disc appeal to? Despite the title, there really isn't any blues here. My guess is it'll sell to the classic rock crowd -- I hear influences from The Cars to Styx in the mix. It's well recorded, well produced, and played with passion and heart; no doubt the band will move many a copy at gigs.