Saucy blues-rockers Juicy Lucy formed in 1969 through the ashes of cult-favorite garage area music group the Misunderstood, reuniting vocalist Ray Owen, metal guitarist Glenn “Ross” Campbell, and keyboardist Chris Mercer; using the enhancements of guitarist Neil Hubbard, bassist Keith Ellis, and drummer Pete Dobson, the group instantly notched a U.K. Best 20 hit making use of their reading from the Bo Diddley perennial “Who Perform YOU LIKE,” making use of their self-titled debut LP dropping just timid of the very best 40. Ex-Zoot Cash vocalist Paul Williams, guitarist Mick Moody, and drummer Fishing rod Coombes changed Owen (who exited to get a solo profession), Hubbard, and Dobson for 1970’s Rest Back and revel in It, with bassist Jim Leverton supposing Ellis’ responsibilities for the follow-up, 1971’s Get yourself a Whiff a This. The continuous turnover clearly got its toll in the group both artistically and commercially, with co-founders Campbell and Mercer both exiting before the 4th Juicy Lucy record, 1972’s Pieces, that was recorded by way of a makeshift lineup of Williams, Moody, keyboardist Jean Roussel, as well as the previous Blodwyn Pig tempo portion of bassist Andy Pyle and drummer Ron Berg. Juicy Lucy finally disbanded quickly thereafter. Ray Owen revived the name in 1995 for the record Here She Shows up Again which discovered Mike Jarvis (electric guitar), Andy Doughty (bass), and Spencer Blackledge (drums) rounding out the music group. A year or two later, this edition of the music group split up, but Owen wished to keep on heading, particularly when he shaped a musical relationship using a guitarist referred to as Mr. Seafood. Legal problems held the new music group from utilizing the Juicy Lucy name so they gigged as Ray Owen’s Moon. By 2004, bassist Fudge and drummer Fletch got joined the music group as well as the legal concern was settled. The brand new Juicy Lucy spent 2006 focusing on a new record and touring the U.K. with Nazareth.