“GLAMBILLY answers the question, "What should Southern Rock sound like today?"”
—retro, Retro Kustom Honkytonk, August 29, 2011 > full review

“Sounds like it was written by David Bowie for the Beatles and recorded by Hans on Tom Scholz’s (Boston) guitar rig. Confused? Don’t be. Just get the record and give it a spin.”
—Melvin McMichaels, Asshole Masquerade Party, August 21, 2011 > full review

“This is the kind of kinky shit that can only come from Texas misfits.”
—Adam Villela Coronado, SA Current, August 17, 2011 > full review

“Live and on stage is where Glambilly feels most liberated. "We try to get to a place where we are in a frenzied state," Hans Frank says. Fortunately for Glambilly, there is now no need to keep searching for the best foundation from which to reach this "frenzied state." White BBQ Sauce is that magic ingredient.”
—David H. Monnich, SA Current, August 17, 2011 > full article

“Glambilly is what you get when you cross country singer Hans Frank from 10 City Run with 80s hair metal guitarist Danny Aaron from Dangerous Toys.  What makes this band special is the dramatic characters and situations that Hans creates.  The dramatic monologue "Pablo" in the middle of the album is not superfluous filler but central to their theatrical concepts.  Hans wears several masks from the "dumb ol' country boy" of "City of Angels" to the wicked sociopath of "I Must Be The Devil."  And there is a nice segue from the scene where "The Devil" kicks a girl out of a moving automobile to his sardonic depiction of her "Body in Plastic" on the side of the road.  Several songs have lyrics that are not so much sung as spoken in a rhythmic style as they tell a sardonic story.  So if life has been a bit bland, get you some of that White BBQ Sauce!”
Shindig Magazine, July 2011

“Think Johnny Cash hopped up on pills and simultaneously carjacking both ZZ TOP and WHITE ZOMBIE.”
—Richard Skanse, Texas Music Magazine (Jan 1, 2010)

“Glambilly set my movement to get a girl and a gun, and go down to Mexico looking for the outlaws.”
—Lew Temple/Adam Banjo, Devil’s Rejects

“Great! A little Glitter, a little John Lee Hooker, some Blacks and Handsome Family—but it’s all . . . unique and memorable shit.” - Joe Bonomo, Jerry Lee Lewis: Lost and Found

“Glambilly’s Cavalier Behavior is, simply put, the best album I’ve heard in the past five years. Hans Frank and Glambilly give us a view of life’s seedy underside, but they somehow make it fun. . . . Hans Frank continues to reinvent himself at every turn!”
—Steve Circeo, Americana Music Times (Nov 30, 2009)

“Hans Frank does not blend into a crowd. A tall man with a shock of spiky hair that would make a haystack nervous. . . that Glambilly thing is no joke . . . goth, glam and country coexist, albeit uneasily, when Glambilly turns it loose, but uneasiness often makes for good rock ‘n’ roll.”
—Jim Beal Jr., San Antonio Express News (Nov 19, 2009)

“Strip-club rhythms to the Man in Black? Hans Frank's take on Johnny Cash, "Folsom Prison Rhumba," is as wicked cool . . . Pure rock-roots, not the other way around.”
—Margaret Moser, Austin Chronicle (2008)

“Yeah, that’s right . . . on a scale of 1 to 10, Glambilly! goes to 11.
—Steve Circeo, Texas Music Times (2008)


REVIEW OF GLAMBILLY by Margaret Moser, The Austin Chronicle - GO


REVIEW OF GLAMBILLY by Steve Circeo, Texas Music Times - GO