"And I'm a drummer now," she added.
She also married Richardson.
Getting Crazy Jane back together may have seemed inevitable, but the band credits it as being largely the brainchild of Mother Nang's Spencer Elliott. Elliott and company reformed Mother Nang in 2009.
"Spencer really had this vision of putting together a show with Mother Nang and Crazy Jane," Richardson said.
Over the phone, Elliott backs away from taking too much credit.
He said, "I know I lobbied my tail off to get us a slot [on Live on the Levee] -- and I knew it would make sense for us to pair up."
Mother Nang and Crazy Jane, he said, came up together. Mother Nang began a little earlier, but Elliot remembered meeting Park and Richardson before Crazy Jane, when the two of them would come to Charleston from Point Pleasant.
"The music was just bonkers," he said. "Really great stuff."
Elliott talked the reunion up with Richardson and Park, who'd discussed putting something together with Crazy Jane a few times before. Park brought the subject up with Davis, who agreed, and the three of them decided to bring in Kessler to play bass.
Kessler left Charleston in 1998 and lives in Seattle, where he works for NPR station KPLU as a music host and show producer. Before he left the area, though, he played bass for Crazy Jane for several months.
"I still play in a couple of bands." He laughed. "You wouldn't have heard of them."
Bringing Kessler back, the group members said, made a lot of sense.
"We had like five bass players in 10 years," Richardson said. "All of them had an effect on our sound. They were all really fantastic, but not all of them are playing right now."
Kessler knew the material, and, as the band's producer, saw Crazy Jane through some of their different phases.
Getting back together to play Live on the Levee seemed like a good excuse for a reunion, though none of them are looking too far beyond that.
Davis said, "A lot of people, I think, want this [concert] to happen, but we're just going to have a good time."
"We're just focusing on the show," Richardson agreed.
"But I think it's a good opportunity to connect with old fans and meet some new people," Park added.
Still, nobody is ruling anything out. Even though they've been broken up for more than a decade, the band still has fans worldwide. Their music is still played on streaming sites online, particularly in France.
Park said he still gets royalty checks from time to time. In fact, he just got one.
"I got a check for 83 cents."
Reach Bill Lynch at ly...@wvgazette.com or 304-348-5195.