It seems appropriate Keiraville group Speak Sister Easy will release their debut album on Valentine's Day.
Hayley Williams (lead vocals) and Matt Sinclair (guitar) first collaborated in 2008 after being introduced by mutual musician friends.
Love soon blossomed and they were married in 2015, with two boys added to their "already hectic two-teenager family".
"It wasn't really intentional, but it sounds cute," Williams, 35, laughed of the Valentine's Day release.
"We've been trying to put it out for a little while, and it wasn't even done on purpose," Sinclair, 44, said. "It just worked out that way."
The band started as a covers-orientated club acoustic duo, but morphed into a fully-fledged originals act.
They perform as both a duo and a full band.
The self-titled debut was a decade in the making. Williams described it as blending folk, country, pop, rock and more; a "mixed bag" influenced by their many years playing covers.
Long-time friend and collaborator - essentially the band's third member - Matt Crawford brought his skill on bass, with producer Syd Green also playing drums.
"We haven't had the money to actually spend on a record, so we've saved for a long time to record with a great producer," Williams said.
"My Dad's even on the album playing trumpet.
"We're super stoked that it's finally done and it sounds awesome."
Juggling busy work and family lives, Sinclair said for the past year they'd put playing gigs on the backburner to focus on the album.
"You need a lot of organisation... But we're really happy with the results," he said.
The album is being released via Sinclair's Smack Panda Records.
Vinyl copies will be available from Wollongong's Music Farmers and Sydney's Red Eye Records.
It will also be available via streaming platforms.
The group also plans to tour in support of the new album's release.
"We're going to hit up country NSW, and do a bit of a tour," Williams said.
"We also want to go to areas affected by the fires.
"Not even to be paid, just to play and offer some support."
She said there was often a vast difference between regional and city audiences.
"I don't really like performing in Sydney; I just don't find they get the people attending venues. Whereas country NSW, they get big crowds, and people actually support live music venues.
"We want to play our music to people that want to listen to it. If that means waiting three months or six months for a gig, happy to do that."