The Lemon Tree were among a coterie of psychedelic pop groups who sprang up in Birmingham, Britain, within the mid- to past due ’60s. Just like the Idle Competition, the Nocturnes, & most of the Birmingham compatriots, their music was close in nature towards the Move, a cheerful, celebratory, and upbeat accounts of lifestyle in a global lit by way of a psychedelic shine. The group — Mike Hopkins (electric guitar), Mick Taylor (vocals), Gary Wortley (body organ), Derek Arnold (bass), and Keith Wise (drums) — in fact got a pretty great pedigree through the get-go; Hopkins once was an associate of Denny & the Diplomats with Denny Laine (within the latter’s pre-Moody Blues times) and Wise used Danny Ruler & the Mayfair Place, whence Roy Timber and Trevor Burton lower their tooth before developing the Move. The last mentioned group wasn’t too much in body or nature through the Lemon Tree — the quintet was agreed upon by Parlophone Information in 1968 and produced their debut with “William Chaulker’s Period Machine” b/w “I COULD Contact a Rainbow,” the A-side which was compiled by Ace Kefford, who got simply exited the Move, and made by Kefford, Trevor Burton, as well as the Amen Corner’s Andy Fairweather-Low. It didn’t chart, in support of Fairweather-Low was aboard because of their second and last single, “It’s Therefore Nice to GET BACK” b/w “Seriously Young lady,” in 1969. After their break up in 1969, Mike Hopkins shifted towards the Idle Competition while Smart handed through the ultimate lineup from the Uglys, who changed themselves into Balls and in addition used Roy Wood’s Wizzard as well as the ’70s progressive rock and roll clothing Mongrel before disappearing. “William Chaulker’s Period Machine” offers resurfaced on many ’60s psychedelic compilations, including Observe for Miles Information’ middle-’80s period Sixties Backbeat.