Geronimo Dark would be yet another from the hundreds of basically forgotten semi-progressive hard rock and roll bands of the first ’70s but also for the pedigree from the group’s associates. Geronimo Dark was produced by previous Moms of Invention drummer Jimmy Carl Dark in 1970, soon after Frank Zappa split up the original Moms. Called after his youngest child (that has since developed to be always a musician himself), Geronimo Dark was Black’s music group completely, although he was 1 of 2 lead performers and everyone within the music group added to the songwriting. Besides Dark on drums and vocals and his Moms bandmate Bunk Gardner on keyboards and reeds, the group also included sax participant Tjay Cantrelli (who experienced previously experienced the next lineup of Like), guitarist and vocalist Denny Walley (who ironically would later on work with Frank Zappa for quite some time in the past due ’70s and early ’80s), bassist Tom Leavey, and drummer and keyboardist Andy Cahan (who later sign up for another group of ex-Zappaites, Flo & Eddie). This lineup authorized with MCA Information and released their 1st album, Geronimo Dark, in 1972. Though from the surprisingly solid recording with a assorted and sometimes experimental audio, the record captivated almost no interest as well as the group split soon after its launch. Normally, that might be that, however the whole initial lineup of Geronimo Dark re-formed in 1980 to record a fresh album, Welcome Back again Geronimo Dark, for the indie Helios label. Besides including fresh variations of three tunes, “Low Ridin’ Guy,” “Additional Man,” as well as the Local American epic “An American Country wide Anthem” from Geronimo Dark, the album presented efforts from three even more previous users from the Moms of Invention: Don Preston, Ray Collins, and Hype Gardner. This extended edition of Geronimo Dark may be the group that for all intents and reasons evolved in to the questionable Grandmothers, the band of previous Moms of Invention users who re-formed in the first ’80s to try out new materials and Frank Zappa addresses, very much to Zappa’s displeasure.