Most widely known for the funk cult basic “Funky Stomach,” New Orleans R&B vocalist/guitarist Warren Lee was created Warren Lee Taylor in Vacherie, LA, in 1938, apprenticing under community musicians before slicing his debut solitary, “Unemployed,” for the tiny Ron label in 1961. He resurfaced later on that same yr using the Soundex label launch “Anna (STICK WITH Me),” a remedy record giving an answer to the Arthur Alexander traditional “Anna.” In 1963 Lee relocated to maker Wardell Quezergue’s Nola imprint for another “Anna” riposte, “Anna (We’re Gonna Obtain Wedded),” which same year got at his 4th label, Jin, for “Geraldine.” He came back to Nola for 1964’s great “EACH DAY Every Hour,” acknowledged to Warren (Lee) Taylor, after that resumed his traditional stage sobriquet for the next year’s underground preferred “Star Revue,” the to begin his attempts for maker Allen Toussaint’s Deesu label. Name-checking spirit greats from Wilson Pickett to Otis Redding to Solomon Burke — with “the Mighty Ruler Lee” offering himself a shout-out — “Superstar Revue” was afterwards covered by spirit shouter Arthur Conley, whose immortal “Sugary Soul Music” comes after the same thematic formulation. With 1966’s “Climb the Ladder” Lee unsuccessfully attemptedto jump-start a dance trend, and with the next year’s “Underdog Backstreet” he transferred to Toussaint’s Tou Ocean label, credit scoring his biggest local hit along the way — the one was so effective that it also gained a U.K. discharge over the Pama label, but wasn’t a nationwide strike on either aspect from the Atlantic. In 1968 Lee unleashed the scorching Wand label one “Funky Tummy” — made by Toussaint and offering the renowned Meters on back-up, the one is much sought after by today’s deep funk enthusiasts, but made small effect on its primary discharge. The 1969 Deesu discharge “Mama Said WE CAN NOT Get Wedded” paid homage to Adam Brown, and proclaimed Lee’s final cooperation with Toussaint; he resurfaced on vinyl fabric one last time using the 1974 Choctaw one “Direct in the Ghetto.” In 1977 Lee experienced a massive heart stroke — he survived, but empty his music profession and only devoting his lifestyle to Christianity.