B.B. Blunder’s tale is definitely a most complicated one for such a short-lived and little-known music group. The group was essentially an offshoot from the Blossom Toes, one of the better underground British rock and roll acts from the ’60s, mentioned for both their droll psychedelic pop and a heavier, dual-lead guitar-oriented sound. When the Blossom Toes split up by the end from the ’60s, guitarist Brian Godding and bassist Brian Belshaw continuing to play collectively, sometimes in colaboration with vocalist (and Godding’s sister-in-law) Julie Driscoll. Ultimately, Kevin Westlake, who got drummed within the Blossom Toes’ 1st LP, became a member of them, as well as the trio documented an recording, with Driscoll assisting from vocals. Even though the group could possess equally well been known as Blossom Toes as B.B. Blunder, their audio was actually significantly unique of what they’d performed within the Toes’ albums. The songwriting was, well, loose, and unfocused. The record’s primary attractions will be the multi-layered guitars, that have a particular just-post-Abbey Road appeal, with extended electric-acoustic passages bordering on jams. After it had been issued as Employees Playtime in 1971, Reg Ruler (previously of middle-’60s cult mod music group the Actions) became a member of the group for live function. The business was essentially a nonstarter, though. Westlake quickly quit, new people became a member of (including Reg King’s sibling and fellow Actions veteran Bam Ruler), as well as the group dropped apart by the finish of 1971. To increase the confusion encircling this none-too-tight aggregation, in 1989, their lone record was reissued beneath the name New Time by Decal, who attributed the documenting to “Blossom Toes ’70 (previously B.B. Blunder).” That is why this none-too-interesting one-shot record also turns up in the Blossom Toes discography.