Interestingly, Difford and Tilbrook continued to work together after the first Squeeze break up and actually released an album in 1984, which they creatively called Difford & Tilbrook. The album did not do that well, only reaching #55 on the Billboard charts, which perhaps explains why there wasn't a second Difford and Tilbrook album. Additionally, I do not believe that the "Love's Crashing Waves" single even charted in the U.S. (it did reach #57 in the U.K.).
While the material is still strong, the album's production is definitely blue-eyed soul, influenced by Hall & Oats (as several critics have pointed out). Along the same lines, the duo changed their clothes and Glenn Tilbrook even grew his hair (in retrospect, probably not the best idea; you can judge for yourself in the video below). The new image and sound did not resonate with listeners, and after a successful reunion show in 1985 Squeeze re-formed and stayed together (with some personnel changes) for the next 14 years.