Who? What? When? Why? & Werewolves? are a Folk Duo from Delaware County, PA

Andrew Fullerton (Vocals, Guitar) Matt Orlando (Vocals, Banjo) | photo credit: Jason Rodgers

Andrew Fullerton (Vocals, Guitar) Matt Orlando (Vocals, Banjo) | photo credit: Jason Rodgers

PHILADELPHIA, PA - Andrew Fullerton and banjo player Matt Orlando, who make up the core duo
of Who? What? When? Why? & Werewolves?, have been playing music together for 15 years. Often
mistaken for brothers, the two sing with a synchronicity that can only be achieved through hundreds of
shows played together. Before launching Werewolves, they were part of Pennsylvania rock band The
Tressels, who released eight full length albums and gained a serious local reputation before calling it
quits after almost a decade.

Who? What? When? Why? & Werewolves?, sees a genre shift for the pair. With the addition of Pete
Clark on Fiddle, the band leans heavily towards progressive bluegrass and
indie Americana. When asked what prompted the genre change, Fullerton explains, “People would
always tell me in The Tressels, ‘You write such beautiful, thoughtful lyrics, but we can’t ever hear them’,
so it was somewhat motivated by an interest in showcasing the lyrical content a bit more.” Then he
laughs, “but to be honest, we just got tired of carrying so much gear around.” The band is influenced by
everything from Doc Watson, John Prine and Todd Snider to Tool and Incubus, and they bring their rock
and roll spirit with them even as they delve into the acoustic world.

Their debut album, Greatest Hits due 3/29/19, celebrates making music purely for the sake of creation,
and champions the stories of everyday people trying to make their way in this crazy life.

The high energy “Stacy’s in the Army” tells the story of a drag queen whom Matt and Andrew befriended
after a gig. They later learned that Stacy is an Officer in the US Army. The chorus triumphantly declares
“Stacy’s in the army wearing lingerie/Don’t know what the major general’s gonna say/But he’s out there
fighting for us everyday”. “His story really struck me because I’ve never served in the military, and I don’t
think I could ever do it.” Says Fullerton, “But you hear over and over that the army defends your freedom,
and I thought, Stacy is really living that mantra. He serves his country for the right to be able to live
however he wants to, and for him that means the freedom to be Stacy”.

Another highlight track, “Rattail” imagines a conversation between father and son about growing up and
gaining confidence. “I can tell you’re ashamed of your new haircut/I had a rattail once” sing’s Fullerton.
The song honors Fullerton’s relationship with his younger brother, who has always been one of his
biggest supporters.

The song recently premiered on AmericanaHighways, “The fluid banjo and easy rhythms of this song will
wind its way into your nostalgic emotions with its lyrical confession of vulnerability.”

In addition to writing recording and performing, Fullerton is Executive Chef for a Delaware Restaurant.
“It’s kind of like being in a band if you have a really good bunch of people working under you because
everyone has got their own little part to play in running the business”. Having grown up in a small town in
Pennsylvania and worked for years in the service industry as well as playing bars and clubs all over the
state, it makes sense that Fullerton’s songwriting would find beauty in the subtle dignities of everyday

“Greatest Hits” is the perfect name for this record, which demonstrates a liberating refusal to be
concerned about having any hits at all. “As I’ve gotten older, the scope of my life has gotten narrower. I
go to work, I see my family, I play in this band, and that little life, it’s perfect for me. If people don’t care
about my music, it’s still good enough for me.” says Fullerton.

For more information on Who? What? When? Why? And Werewolves?, contact:
Monica Hopman / monica@thinkpress.net / (323) 661-7802