Meanwhile, Frankie’s vocals are silky smooth, perfectly suited to the undeniable retro feel, and are never more so than on "Times On File".Bass player Mitchell Hill, and drummer Guy Anderton shine further light adding splashes of additional creativity within the formula. Meanwhile, the all important synth is added by vocalist Zoe Kimpton. “When I’m With You” is horribly contagious proving almost impossible to dislodge, reappearing at the most inopportune moments. The album is so well synced together that it all but breezes through at near break neck speed. Before you know it “Miss You” brings it to an end with one of the highlights.Polaroid Fame has remained loyal to their inspiration but have still injected enough of their own obvious identity to make this album sound strangely fresh. It’s a fact that this might not be for people like me. After all, I spent the 80s with the radio switched off and listening to the previous decades glorious output. However, credit where it’s due and I’ve heard better known bands from this genre produce less quality than can be found on this album.More information can be found on the bands MySpace page.