"FROM 1974 to 1999, Squeeze were one the longest-running and most beloved bands on the British rock circuit with hits including Cool For Cats, Up The Junction, Hourglass and If It's Love.
Now singer Glenn Tilbrook and lyricist Chris Difford have put past differences behind them to reform
Here they chat about their upcoming tour, reveal why they get on better when they're apart and give their tips on getting girls to strip off.
And click the name of any song above to remind you of their amazing videos, taken from new release Essential Squeeze.
What led to your decision to reform Squeeze after all this time?
Glenn - Mainly the fact that Universal are re-releasing all of our back catalogue, which we've been on at them to do for years.
Squeeze have become a legendary band without ever achieving legendary sales.
Acts like The View, Lily Allen, Jamie T and Razorlight are saying we've influenced them, it's happening more now than at any time in our careers.
So I hope that younger people now discover lots of songs and albums of ours - as there's lots of mileage in records that we are very proud of.
Plus we're getting paid much more now than we ever got paid before!
Which is the one Squeeze album you'd recommend everyone should have when they are re-released?
Glenn - Some Fantastic Place is a really strong album.
Chris - For people discovering us through bands like The View, I would say Argybargy because of the enthusiasm of that record.
I played a gig for what I was told was an 'NME crowd' recently and I was terrified. But all these 19 and 20-year-olds knew all the words.
I was astounded - they were like my children. Well not literally my children…
Glenn - Well, you have been in the business a long time. You've met a lot of ladies!
When you first formed did you ever think teenagers 30 years later would be singing your songs?
Glenn - We never thought that, but I did think we'd be successful and was surprised we weren't more successful. Then I grew up a bit!
I've always had tons of confidence and blind faith and that's stood us in good stead.
Are you looking forward to playing together again?
Chris - Definitely. The last time we played shows as Squeeze was back in 1998. So we've got a lot of practice to do before our tour in November and festival appearances this summer.
Glenn - Chris and I didn't get on for a long time and I think it's fair to say there was a lot of bitterness when we broke up, on my side at least.
But that's all gone away now and not playing together actually saw our friendship enhanced.
We get on better now than any time from when we first met.
Jools Holland was your keyboard player for quite a few years - will he playing with you on tour?
Glenn - Not so far as I know. His touring schedule completely clashes with ours.
What are your favourite memories of being in Squeeze?
Chris - I wish I could remember what it was like to be on stage at places like Maddison Square Garden, but I can't as it's diluted in my memory somewhere.
This time around I am hoping to enjoy doing all that stuff and remember it.
Glenn - I just keep on thinking of really stupid things.
I think it's probably when I first met Neil Finn of Split Endz and Crowded House, and he told me a good way to get a girl to take her clothes off was to run a shower in your room and put a towel down so the whole room steams up.
Finally - what are your hopes for the future?
Both - To steam up as many rooms as possible!"