West Coastline folk-rocker Bobby Jameson is most beneficial known — or, perhaps, as yet not known in any way — for Tracks of Protest and Anti-Protest, the sought-after cult LP he recorded beneath the alias Chris Lucey. Delivered Robert Parker Jameson in Geneva, Illinois, Jameson lower his debut one, “I Wanna Like You,” for the Talamo label in early 1964. The record was a local hit, as well as gained him an appearance on American Bandstand. Even though the follow-ups “Okey Fanokey Baby” and “ALONE” proceeded to go nowhere, Jameson even so captured the interest of Rolling Rocks manufacturer Andrew Loog Oldham, and in past due 1964 he flew to London to record the Decca one “All I’D LIKE Can be My Baby,” co-written by Oldham and Rocks guitarist Keith Richards. (The B-side, “On a daily basis of the entire year,” credits authorship to Richards and Mick Jagger.) After a 1956 one-off for the Brit imprint, “I Wanna Understand,” Jameson came back to LA, where he befriended manufacturer Marshall Lieb. At the moment Lieb was amid helming the debut Surrey Information discharge by folkie Chris Ducey, but using the record covers already published and the disk ready to dispatch, contractual snafus pressured the task into limbo. Lieb coerced Jameson into composing and recording a fresh batch of music predicated on Ducey’s existing track game titles, and after some innovative trying out the cover artwork, Tunes of Protest and Anti-Protest — right now acknowledged to Chris Lucey and, for factors unknown, having a picture of Rolling Rock Brian Jones — finally strike retail. Advertised via that which was then the priciest and luxurious Billboard advertising product ever imprinted, the recording — a deeply idiosyncratic psych-folk opus carefully resembling the traditional early LPs by Arthur Lee and Like — nevertheless demonstrated a industrial flop; in the U.K., it made an appearance under Jameson’s personal name and a different name, WAY TOO MANY Mornings, but nonetheless stiffed. Jameson didn’t resurface until middle-1966, liberating “Gotta Discover My Roogalator” — organized by Frank Zappa, and documented with L.A. program virtuosos including Carol Kaye on bass and Larry Knechtel on piano — on Pat Boone’s Penthouse label. Then authorized to Verve, where in fact the Our Productions group of Curt Boettcher, Jim Bell, and Steve Clark helmed his 1967 LP Color Him In. That same 12 months, Jameson also made an appearance in the infamous American International Photos documentary Mondo Hollywood, posting the display with Zappa, sex goddess Jayne Mansfield, health-food pioneer Gypsy Shoes, and Manson crony Bobby Beausoleil. A 1969 recording for GRT, Functioning!, demonstrated Jameson’s swan track.