Cleveland acid rock and roll combo the Damnation of Adam Blessing was formed in 1968 in the ashes of a set of local garage rings, the Culture and Dirt; led by frontman Adam Blessing (Costs Constable), the group also included guitarists Jim Quinn and Bob Kalamasz, bassist Ray Benich, and drummer Costs Schwark. After a few months of relentless regional gigging — frequently as the opener for hometown heroes the Adam Gang — the Damnation of Adam Blessing agreed upon to United Performers and released their self-titled debut LP in 1969, accompanied by a tour to get the Encounters. Second Damnation implemented a year afterwards, generating the minimal hit “Back again to the River”; using their third record, 1971’s Which Is normally Justice, Which May be the Thief, Schwark was changed by Blessing’s drummer sibling Ken Constable. In 1973, the group renamed itself Glory, launching a self-titled LP over the UA subsidiary Avalanche before disbanding. The Italian reissue imprint Akarma re-released every one of the Damnation of Adam Blessing’s albums in the first to middle-2000s as either straight-up re-releases or with extra bonus monitors. The label also released a reissue from the obscure Glory record and offered luxurious vinyl pressings of all from the CDs aswell.