The Lancasters were one particular odd outfits organized by producer Derek Lawrence, who always appeared to get access to famous brands Nicky Hopkins, Ritchie Blackmore, and a variety of future luminaries for session work through the mid-’60s. Lawrence, a onetime protégé of Joe Meek, place the Lancasters — Blackmore on acoustic guitar, Mick Underwood (drums), and Chas Hodges (bass), all three through the Outlaws, plus Reg Cost (saxophone) and Hopkins (doubtless between gigs using the Hoochie Coochie Guys) on the ivories — to back again a woman trio (the Murmaids, following a fashion) within a edition of “TO LEARN Him Would be to Like Him.” The combo acquired a while left over by the end from the program, and Lawrence got two instrumentals out of these, “Earthshaker” and “Satan’s Vacation,” that have been released on an extremely obscure single over the Titan label, acknowledged towards the Lancasters. “Earthshaker” was a noisy, crunching instrumental, inspired by Chuck Berry (and relatively similar to his “Electric guitar Boogie”), without overdubs, simply Blackmore and firm ripping through one minute and 40 secs of basic rock and roll & move licks. “Satan’s Vacation” was a high-wattage version of Grieg’s “Within the Hall from the Hill Ruler,” a tune that remained in Blackmore’s stage repertory directly into the ’90s. The guitarist’s clean however sharp and effective playing from the melody is really a marvel of rock and roll & move virtuosity, while Underwood’s drumming, coupling Charlie Watts-type steadiness with small Jim McCarty-style flourishes, may be the various other notable feature. The group, which hardly ever really been around, hardly ever released another record, and in just a calendar year of its discharge, Blackmore was playing within an clothing known as Roundabout alongside organist Jon Lord and on his method to producing the music he enjoyed.