From Southern California, this obscure five-man, one-woman pop-folk-rock group issued a self-titled album on Liberty in 1966. Through the sounds of items (and the appearance of the group within the cover), these were a pop-oriented folk group hastily adapting towards the folk-rock trend, using their white breads folk roots displaying far more highly than any newfound rock and roll sensibilities. With this sense, aswell as the all-over-the-place repertoire from the LP, they recalled the We Five, although they weren’t nearly as good and there is a glossier LA sheen towards the creation. The harmonies and their bent toward bittersweet melodies also bore some commonalities towards the Mamas & the Papas as well as the Peanut Butter Conspiracy, though they weren’t also remotely the same group as the Mamas & the Papas rather than almost as rock-oriented as the Peanut Butter Conspiracy. Their finest song, the initial “Rising Sunlight,” acquired an uncharacteristically gutsy fuzz electric guitar line, played as though the guitarist was scared of burning fingertips if the build was sustained too much time, and noticed some local airplay. The Deep Six began as a NORTH PARK folk trio, changing into a larger folk-rockish band once they became the home music group for the La Mesa folk membership the Property of Oden, co-owned by their co-manager, Ken Mansfield. “Increasing Sun,” based on the liner records towards the extended Rev-Ola Compact disc reissue of Deep Six, included a Jim Messina on electric guitar, and made number 3 in LA, where in fact the group structured themselves for element of their brief career. A lot of the music on the records (which, as well as the LP, included several non-LP singles) was performed by best Hollywood session music artists, including Glen Campbell, Carol Kaye, Mike Deasy, Al Casey, Larry Knechtel, Ray Pohlman, and Barney Kessel; David Gates added some organizing. Neither the record nor the follow-up singles to “Increasing Sun” marketed well, as well as the group disbanded quickly afterward, with Barry Kane (who was simply in the brand new Christy Minstrels and a duo with Barry McGuire) becoming a member of the lineup as the alternative to unique member Dave Grey close to the end. After Deep Six, Ken Mansfield continued to function for Capitol Information and offered as the 1st U.S. supervisor of Apple Information. Bassist Dann Lottermoser became a member of Stone Nation, which do one recording for RCA, and included mentioned country-rock singe/-songwriter Steve Youthful. The Deep Six recording was reissued on Compact disc, with all five of their non-LP tracks added as reward paths, by Rev-Ola in 2003.