In most cases, in the psychedelic era the further the music was formulated from its English-speaking cultural centers, the stranger and even more garbled it became. Such was the case to some extent using the Spanish music group Tabaco, which documented the Desintegracion recording in past due 1971. Sung mainly in British, the record was a mishmash of punky garage area rock with weighty blues and spirit influences, brutal Santana-like instrumental rock and roll with rocket sounds (the title monitor), brooding psychedelia launched by flamenco-like acoustic guitar, and easy hearing flamenco-flavored pop balladry. Although much longer on enthusiastic eclecticism than originality and top-level chops, it had been a fitfully imaginative work that, whether by unconscious virtue from the band’s range from your U.S. and U.K. or not really, boasted a ragged eccentricity. The Barcelona group grew out of the music group known as Los Duendes, which in June 1971 arranged a global record by playing 27 hours of rock and roll & roll non-stop. Soon after that, their name was transformed to Tabaco and even more progressive influences had been integrated. They disbanded in 1973.