Coy “Hot Shot” Like was a renaissance guy, of a sort, in blues: sign-painter, road denizen, along with a magician using a harmonica, who liked to adorn his natural leather coat and his bike, as well as other personal products with text messages regarding his lifestyle. He resided on Gayoso Road in Memphis, an itinerant musician and sometime sign-painter who got his one minute of glory within the documenting studio room on January 8, 1954, when he got into Sam Phillips’ Sunlight Studios to record “Wolf Contact Boogie” b/w “Harmonica Jam,” supported by Mose Vinson on the piano, Pat Hare on electric guitar, Kenneth Banking institutions on bass, and Houston Stokes over the drums. The A-side, which an outtake is available, is virtually a monologue with musical accompaniment, established in a tavern and filled up with insults fond of a bartender and wry observations on lifestyle and like. The B-side is really a duet between Like and Pat Hare, using the former obtaining the better of your guitar participant, vocally and blowing some Sonny Terry-style harp, within a mismatched competition. Like hardly ever cut another one for Sunlight — accounts recommend he was juggling romantic relationships with as much as seven females simultaneously, indicating that he previously better things you can do than go in to the documenting studio room — but “Wolf Contact Boogie” is among the most anthologized of most Sun blues monitors, appearing on many compilations from Rhino, Rounder, Charly, and Keep Family, and is looked upon, a minimum of in its freewheeling design and raunchy subject material, as a step of progress on the highway from nation blues to rock and roll & roll. Like survived for many years after his one state to documented music tale, and passed away in a vehicle accident in Interstate 55.