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Sugar Creek

A psychedelic blues-rock clothing whose just album, 1969’s Please make sure to Tell a pal, has plenty of interesting moments, provided the era’s creation quirks, to create it an extremely popular period piece, Sugars Creek originated when John Edwards (who later on, as Jonathan Edwards, had a big hit in 1971 with “Sunlight”) and guitarist Malcolm McKinney met while both were attending Ohio University or college. Both drafted in Malcolm’s sibling Tod McKinney and started playing music collectively as St. Wayne Doornob, getting the Infinite Doornob when Joe Dolce and Gary Gans arrived over to sign up for from your Finite Minds. Shifting east to Boston, the music group built a good following on the brand new Britain/New York golf club circuit, changing its name just as before, this time around to Headstone Circus, and finally resolved in as Glucose Creek. That was the name under that they documented the Please Inform a pal LP in 1969 with manufacturer Peter Casperson in NY, launching it on Metromedia Information (Dolce had still left the music group by this time around and his name will not show up on the record coat.). A inquisitive mixture of blues and rock and roll with the regular psychedelic touches which were so favored by the various Western world Coast’s acidity folk and tranquility rings (Moby Grape, the Pleased Dead, Jefferson Aircraft, et. al) at that time, Please Tell a pal has become relatively of a shed period treasure within the last decades. Fallout Information finally reissued the LP on disk in 2008. Edwards sick and tired of the membership circuit and proceeded to go in a far more acoustic path when he proceeded to go solo, eventually striking big in 1971 using the shiny and folky “Sunlight.”

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