The legendary first 12 EP by UK underground heroes Family Fodder, originally released in 1979, is now reissued for the first time. Sunday Girls (Director's Cut) is a lovingly assembled full-length album compilation featuring the complete Sunday Girls EP, the debut Family Fodder 7 Playing Golf (With My Flesh Crawling)/My Baby Takes Valium (1979), the Debbie Harrry/A 'Version' 7 from 1980, the 7 A-side Warm (1980), and two tracks from the rare Te Deum 12 (1979) by Alig Fodder's pre-Fodder project Frank Sumatra. Family Fodder was originally formed in 1979 by Alig Pearce, with a cast of thousands joining over the ensuing three decades. They emerged from the melting-pot of '70s/'80s London alongside This Heat, The Flying Lizards, The Pop Group, The Slits, and many others. The original formula consisted of psychedelic and new wave influences, incisive songwriting, improvisation, experimentation, and far-out dub mixing. They always managed to evade major exposure, but influenced generations of bands on five continents. Family Fodder was often more at home in the studio than on stage, but completed several European tours as well as cherished performances in their native London. The group released a series of compelling (now collectable) singles and albums between 1979 and 1983. Described as entertaining idiosyncratic experimentalism with pop sensibilities, Family Fodder appear on the famous Nurse With Wound list, and were best known for indie-chart hits such as Debbie Harry, Playing Golf (With My Flesh Crawling), and Savoir Faire. More recently, Family Fodder songs have been covered by Zion Train and Unrest, and they've been hailed as unsung heroes in The Wire.