African-American psychedelic groups, and rock bands from Trinidad, were both unusual items around 1970. ANOTHER Morning match both categories, producing them a fascinating curiosity irrespective of their music. The music, however–average 1970 hard-rock with spirit, hard rock and roll, and psychedelic affects, especially from Jimi Hendrix–is much less uncommon as their roots. One would not really suspect from hearing the fact that group were generally from Trinidad, using the proliferation of large, bluesy electric guitar and body organ riffs, as well as the strained soul-rock vocals of Lou Phillips. They documented one record, released in 1971, that received small see before their break up. The Next Morning hours produced in the past due 1960s in NY, four from the five associates having arrive to the town from Trinidad; Lou Phillips was in the Virgin Islands. Jimi Hendrix was a big impact on the music group, as were various other hard rock and roll acts of the time just like the Who, and rock-soul hybrids like Sly Rock as well as the Chamber Brothers. ANOTHER Morning were active on the brand new York membership circuit and enticed interest from Columbia Information, but finished up putting your signature on to small Roulette label, whose Calla subsidiary released their lone, self-titled LP in 1971. Even though jagged guitar noises of Bert Bailey plus some unpredicted chord shifts produced the album much less pedestrian than some attempts in the design, the tunes tended toward the very long and meandering part, as well as the material had not been as exceptional as their affects. ANOTHER Morning’s profession sputtered out in the first 1970s, with bassist Scipio Sargeant getting some work performing horn plans for Joe Tex and Harry Belafonte. ANOTHER Morning record was reissued on Compact disc by Sundazed in 1999.