The album received positive reviews, with some noting similarities with the sound of Crowded House. A profile of Seymour in the Sydney Morning Herald also observed a Crowded House connection, claiming the album contained "the poppiest songs he's written", while Iain Sheddon in The Australian described One Eyed Man as a "polished, cleverly constructed album of strong pop songs that has cast him in the same light as his brother Nick's former band, Crowded House".
(All songs by Mark Seymour except where noted)
"Don't You Know Me?" (Mark Seymour, Cameron McKenzie) - 3:37
^The Australian, 17 March 2001, "The second solo album from Mark Seymour, one of the most influential frontmen of Australian rock, further casts off the shadow of Hunters and Collectors, and moves him closer style-wise, oddly enough, to the musical musings of his brother Nick's old band, Crowded House. Seymour seems to be in a House-Beatlesque period, using lots of strings and melodious arrangements that ooze class and put him squarely in radio-friendly territory, something he once virtually eschewed with the tough, at times experimental, strains of H&C."
^Bernard Zuel, "Charms Around Me", Sydney Morning Herald, 17 March 2001, page 13, "Seymour has unashamedly grafted himself on to Finn's style. Blue Morning and Lost In Your Illusion could be rejects from the final Crowded House album, Together Alone. Strange Little Town is a step-by-step Finn ballad and Sad Songs is a scarily accurate (though overplayed) pastiche. These are the poppiest songs he's written and some, such as Supagirl, even float with uncharacteristic lightness."
^Iain Sheddon, "Hunters' former frontman goes his own sweet way", The Australian, 13 July 2001, pg 11.