Superchick's music has been featured on over 30 soundtracks for several big movies (Legally Blonde, The Glass House, etc), as well as the Disney Channel, ABC's Alias, ESPN, The WB, and E! News Daily, and has music currently in rotation in Delia's stores nationwide. They have established a loyal and expanding fan base through continuous touring and media exposure like the Thrive Tour with Newsboys and ZOEgirl.

In 1999, Superchic[k] made its live debut before 5,000 kids at an Audio Adrenaline show and then before thousands more at the Wisconsin music festival Lifefest. The following year, the group self-released an eight-song album and began touring the country with Teen Mania's Acquire the Fire youth events. With industry buzz overwhelming, Superchic[k] soon signed to Inpop Records and morphed their eight-song self-release into Karaoke Superstar. Following their Inpop debut, their CD garnered fan approval at retail, and rave reviews and press from the Chicago Tribune, New York Times/Scholastic magazine, Dallas Morning News, Billboard, R&R, CNN, Newsweek, Mary Kate & Ashley magazine and many others. The April 2002 issue of Campus Life also proclaimed Superchic[k] Best New Artist of the Year. They also spent 2000-2001 touring incessantly with such high profile outings as Festival Con Dios with Audio Adrenaline, Newsboys, and the O.C. Supertones.

Through all their musical growth, the group best spreads their artistic wings with the pain-drenched piano-ballad "We All Fall" that drips with empathy and compassion. Overall, Last One Picked reminds us that success is a journey and not a destination.

Superchick's mission statement is basically to speak to the struggles of modern youth, encouraging teens to dig in their heels and not budge from what they know is right, no matter how others react. And they do it with zesty punk/rock grooves that are guaranteed to get you off your feet.


Last One Picked feels like a giant love letter sent out to all the unpopular kids (as the title suggests), to the ones who feel worthless, or feel like they have to live up to a certain image. It directly answers the problems kids are facing these days (in fact, many of these songs were written in response to actual letters sent to the band by its fans), without getting preachy or talking down.

If pop media epitomizes our culture's status quo, then Superchic[k] strikes golden irony with an amped-up super-pop sound that exposes the world's inane measuring rods of air-brushed beauty, fabricated TV fantasies, and popularity politics.