We are Where's George? -  a three piece alternative rock band. Originally based in the Borders, now in Edinburgh & Glasgow, we have been together and gigging since 2010.

"Last to take the spotlight this evening are Where's George; a truly refreshing and earnest garage rock outfit featuring some absolutely cracking grooves and two female lead vocalists -  one of whom is also the drummer, impressively.  This band is, to put it bluntly, ****** excellent. Featuring an utterly convincing rendition of 'My Sharona' and a balls-to-the-wall version of Bowie's 'Suffragette City', their set is an absolute job.  Cracking harmonies and shuffling drum grooves mix with powerful stop-start vocals to make for an absolutely brilliant live experience."

Graeme McAskill, QMUnicate Magazine

“'Where's George? are a three piece indie rock band based in Edinburgh. They write and perform their own material but also enjoy playing a few covers. Finding themselves a warm reception last night in Pivo Pivo, they played out a great set of songs covering the infamous song by David Bowie 'suffragette city' which went down a storm not to mention a fine selection of Upbeat rhythmical material, talentedly played out by the group. Find 'Where's George' here on facebook and become a follower of their sound”


"...quirky female fronted Where’s George? defended their name with original songs off their new EP ‘The Underground’. Where’s George? were very White Stripes-esque with an exceptionally talented female drummer and co-vocalist, knocking aside any previous misconceptions that female singers must remain floppy, orange haired or pure glitter. If you get a chance, try and get a copy of their EP – definitely a student name to watch out for."

Emmie Harrison, QMUnicate Magazine

“I was very pleased to note just how much Penny and Amelia’s playing continues to gain in power and delivery. They bill themselves as playing rock, but that is such a wide-ranging term that it doesn’t really indicate what to expect. For such young musicians they cite many influences from the 1960s and they do at time echo the sound of these years, however, they have a very distinct and idiosyncratic style that makes them stand out as unique and interesting. Penny’s voice sounds more mature beyond her years, her guitar playing gains in confidence, and Amelia’s, at times tribal, drumming belies her slight stature.”