“Banjo & Sullivan disappeared amid some heinous homicides and had been basically forgotten.” Which was the boilerplate from your group’s internet site, though it had been as fanciful since it was ominous. In most cases Banjo & Sullivan was a task developed by Rob Zombie guerilla marketing-style to market and support 2005’s Devil’s Rejects, the sequel to his 2003 cinematic debut, Home of the 1000 Corpses. Because the back-story proceeded to go, Roy Sullivan and Adam “Fingertips” Banjo shone briefly in the early-’70s honky tonk circuit with crowd-pleasers like “Dick Soup” and “I’m in the home Obtaining Hammered (While She’s out Obtaining Nailed).” Their imaginary profession was abruptly finished in 1978, when Banjo, Sullivan, and their staff got a run-in with several homicidal freaks known as the Devil’s Rejects. The duo’s staff were wiped out, but “Banjo & Sullivan had been never discovered.” Cue the music. In true to life, the music was created and performed by Austin songwriter Jesse Dayton, who collaborated with Lew Temple and Zombie in the task. June 2005’s Rob Zombie Presents…Banjo & Sullivan: THE BEST Collection 1972-1978 carried the ruse even more, full since it was using the duo’s fictional honky tonk. Still, it had been in great fun. Well, great in a filthy way, taking into consideration the subject material of Rejects, but an ambitious task nonetheless that included a whole lot of great small details.