The brothers have a classic bubble-gum sound, live in a very 21st-century video world and are the real-life offspring of entertainers from two television shows that had baby-boomer appeal. The two play the stars of the six-member band. The film has its television premiere on Saturday, and the series begins Feb. Wolff plays a geeky, accordion-playing TV father to his real-life sons. He is also the music supervisor and co-executive producer of the series. She was watching a scene in which the band makes a video.
They picked the show up in Polly Draper asked her boys to record all the music for the series as an album. After being asked to record an album, the brothers began writing several songs for the show. The songs had a pop style, directed more for younger viewers. Alex was only able to write two songs for the series, due to being 8 at the time. The album released on October 7, , and debuted at 23 on the Billboard Due to the Success of the first season of the show, it was commissioned for a second season.
It depicts the daily lives of Draper's sons, who lead a faux world-renowned rock band in New York City. As a mockumentary , the storyline is an embellished parody of their real lives, and the fictional presence of a camera is often acknowledged. The show stars Nat Wolff and Alex Wolff , the lead singer-songwriter, and drummer, respectively. Nat's fictional female interest portrayed by Allie DiMeco and real life friends Thomas Batuello , David Levi , and Cooper Pillot , as well as Qaasim Middleton —who has no prior acquaintance with the family—feature as the other band members, with Draper's jazz musician husband Michael Wolff as his sons' widowed accordion-playing dad, and her niece Jesse Draper portraying the group's babysitter.
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