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Monday, April 13, 2015

13th Floor Elevators Reunion Gathering of Fans

13th Floor Elevators Reunion
On Saturday, May 9th, 2015 @ 1:00 pm, the day before the historic 13th Floor Elevators reunion at the Levitation Festival, fans of the band will be meeting at Matt's El Rancho Mexican Restaurant in South Austin. Matt's has been in business since 1952 and its almost certain that the 13th Floor Elevators themselves ate there.

13th Floor Elevators Reunion
Matt's has the room and the, all important, outdoor patio. The food and drinks are excellent I am told. Their address is: 2613 S Lamar Blvd, Austin, TX 78704, URL: www.mattselrancho.com, phone: (512) 462-9333.

13th Floor Elevators Reunion
It will be so good to put some faces with names and group nom-de-plumes. Of course, this gathering is put on by the original Texas-Psych-13th-Floor-Elevators-Anything group on the Internet, the ORIGINAL "Roky" Yahoogroup; now thriving on Facebook all these years. We have split into two groups on Facebook: a Texas Psych group and the 13th Floor Elevators group.

So... see ya at Matt's El Rancho, on South Lamar, the day before the gig! Look for some "special guests" too! Over and out!

13th Floor Elevators Reunion


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Saturday, March 28, 2015

13th Floor Elevators - Such a Short Time: James Wilson

13th Floor Elevators
13th Floor Elevators
The summer of 1966, the music scene in Houston, the country actually, began to change. The counter culture, the underground, the hippies, whatever they were called, had begun attracting widespread attention and momentum. Some of the attention was good, an infatuation, a desire to join in. Young people were intrigued by the idea of personal freedom and expression. However, a lot of the attention was unwanted. More new people started coming around, people that had heard of what was going on and wanted to check it out. Many wanted to be a part of the new thing that was going on, but brought the old attitudes with them.

13th Floor Elevators
However, as the underground became trendy, it also brought with it new places to see bands. The area by Buffalo Bayou was being redeveloped into Allen’s Landing. It became a hippie entertainment district with Love Street and other clubs, head shops and clothing boutiques, and large crowds of people. Other places, their names are lost to me, opened closer to downtown.
13th Floor Elevators
One name that I do remember is The Cellar. I kept hearing about a band playing there called American Blues. They were supposed to be really good and the guys had blue hair. I finally got to see them a couple of times. Their music was good but not memorable. Plus, I was really disappointed that they no longer had blue hair. I really wanted to see the guys with blue hair. Someone told that they quit dyeing their hair because it was too hard on it.
13th Floor Elevators

Another band that played there was Red Crayola. They were a hardcore hippie band with a style that was the future of the movement. Their clothing wasn’t the flamboyant mod/victorian style that was popular, but more down to earth, simpler really. Mayo Thompson, with super long hair and a big full beard, wore bib overalls while leading a pack of hippies making cerebral, visionary music. Their music was freestyle and adventurous while making a statement, much like Zappa. It was all part of the movement gaining popularity.
  
As I look back now, I can’t remember a particular timeline to 1966. Much is a jumble of memories that I am unable to untangle. I went to so many different places and met a lot of people. There was no need to plan. Every night was a new adventure. I could go anywhere and run into someone to hang out with.
13th Floor Elevators

Houston was a great place to be, with something to do every night. Sometimes, it would be a gathering out in the woods near southwest Houston. People would park by the bayou and then just wander through the trees. One never knew just what adventure could be found. Sometimes you would find a group sharing a bottle or a bowl. Sometimes a group would be playing a silly made-up game. Always kind and generous, at least, until the parties became well known.

13th Floor Elevators
That summer, a number of big music acts came to Houston. The highlights were probably the Beatles and, the following week, the Stones. My problem was that I could only afford one show. I thought the Beatles were kinda lame and I knew that the Stones were really good, so I picked The Stones.
13th Floor Elevators

Little did I know that I would get to see the Stones several more times, while 1966 was the Beatles last tour. It really doesn’t bother me much, I still think the Beatles are kinda lame, and I got to see the Stones with Brian Jones. I can still visualize him sitting cross-legged playing the sitar, while the band did “Paint It Black”. It is still my favorite Stones song.
13th Floor Elevators

The audience at both shows was mainly young girls, whose constant screaming drowned out any hope of appreciating the music. Thankfully, as the music business became bigger, shows became more about the music and the screaming went away. Sadly, as the music scene grew, it brought with it the excesses and egos of the seventies that have carried on to this day.

13th Floor Elevators

One of highlights of that summer, La Maison reopened in the old church. The church was a small, white, slightly rectangular building. The only floor was ground level. The side walls had a series of evenly spaced windows. It was just like many other small churches across the country. One entered through the front door into a small foyer, then into a large open room where the pews had been removed. On the far side was where the altar and choir had been, about four feet higher than the floor. This was where the bands set up. On weekends the place would be packed, the streets were jammed with parked cars for blocks around. On the radio, “Summer in the City” was the song of the summer and described the summer perfectly.

13th Floor Elevators

I was pretty lucky. Through the week, I would get off work and blast down to La Maison to catch the bands. The huge crowds were missing and the music fans could appreciate the show. I seem to remember The Misfits played there regularly. They carried the Texas psychedelic flag proudly, and improved every time that I saw them. However, Euphoria was the band that made the summer. They were a hard rockin’ three piece from SoCal. They were loud, tight, and fast, hammering out the songs. They were the first band that I remember doing “Hey Joe”. It wasn’t done slow like Hendrix but fast and hard with screaming vocals and a thundering, driving, bass. It vibrated the whole place. They are probably the best band that no one has ever heard.

13th Floor Elevators

Of all the distant memories of people, bands, and places, my memories of the Elevators stand out. In my foggy memory, it seems that the Elevators made two trips to California. The first lasted a short time, the second, seemed like forever. We were all thrilled when the Elevators returned. They were still playing the teen clubs. I saw them numerous times at The Living Eye. I can’t remember the time line, or, much about the club except that there was seating in front of a low stage. I sat in the middle, right up front.


13th Floor Elevators

The Elevators were even better than when they had left. They had gotten a new sound system with reverb that added tremendously to their psychedelic sound. They also lengthened the instrumental breaks with more improvisation, an even more spacy feeling, without being excessive. I went to see them every chance I got, mesmerized by the experience. The place would be packed and everyone would be focused on the performance, tapping our feet and nodding our heads in time to the gift of music that captured our complete attention. The gift the Elevators provided. Their performances were magic. It seemed as though they were sharing a vision, a higher inspiration and focus of thought that transferred to the audience. It was an experience that I’ve never seen with another band.


13th Floor Elevators

An unusual gig for The Elevators was a show at a community center in Bellaire. The center was much like a high school gymnasium, wooden floor basketball court with bleachers, well-lit. I got there early to get a good spot. When I arrived, there was already a bunch of younger kids there, junior high probably. They were dressed all preppy-like and it was obvious that they were regulars and we were on their turf. I knew one of the guys running the lightshow, and talked with them and watched them setup, while waiting for the show. The lightshow was a new development and was very primitive by today’s standards. There was a strobe light or two, and an overhead projector, like used for presentations. On the bed of the projector was two pieces of glass. In between the glass was a mixture of oil and water. The operator would manually manipulate the glass to project dancing amoeba-like shapes on the wall behind the band.


13th Floor Elevators
As the show grew closer, more and more followers of the band started showing up. People with long hair, beads, granny glasses, sandals or boots, bell bottoms, and loose, flowing shirts with puffy sleeves. They were people with a cheerful, gracious attitude. I could feel the excitement grow as the younger kids saw these strange looking people invade” their” space.
13th Floor Elevators

The lights were dimmed, then the Elevators took the stage and it was electric. These strange and scruffy guys ripped through some songs from “Psychedelic Sounds” and the young kids were blown away, just like I had been at my first trip to La Maison. Then, Tommy stepped up to the microphone and said “This is a song we just wrote”. They tore into “Levitation” and it soared up a notch. It shook the place, it was incredible. Roky wailed, “Heading for the Ceiling, High up off the floor”. Man, I can’t think of the words to adequately describe it, they were on fire and soaring higher. They were speeding to new heights. With that song, the Elevators showed what they were becoming, and the young kids understood what it was all about. I’m sure that many became hippies that night.


13th Floor Elevators
Early in 1967, all of the heads in Houston were excited about a huge show that was coming up. The Elevators would be playing The Music Theatre. It was going to be big. Conqueroo, the Elevators, and a Psychedelic Light Show. It was incredible. We all thought that The Elevators would finally take their place alongside the other big music acts of the time. They would show the world that they were every bit as good as The Stones or The Beatles.



Sadly, the big show was a big letdown, a disappointment. The sound that was so loud and driving in a small venue was overwhelmed by the size of the auditorium. In all fairness, the Beatles and the Stones had the same problem. When the band came out, they seemed bewildered. When they started to play, the sharpness, the drive, was off. When the lightshow started, they were distracted, and stopped, before beginning the disjointed music again. They continued for a while but were never able to actually get a groove going. They stumbled through a number of songs, stopped, and it looked like nobody knew what to do next. Tommy stepped up to the microphone, said “So Long”, and that was it. We were as confused as the band. It seemed that nobody knew what had happened.


Love-in in Hermann Park
Another huge new event was at a Love-in in Hermann Park. There had been a number of love-ins in California, and Texas was going to put their spin on it. It was warm and sunny. A beautiful, spring day in Houston, and Hermann Park was full of hippies. It was a huge turnout of people, like I had never seen before. It was a happy day. It was thrilling to see so many people who were turned on to the scene. It looked to be a start to a bright new future, and it was. The new scene was blossoming. The Summer of Love was coming and it seemed as though the whole world was joining in. There was no stopping it. The music, fashion and attitude of the counterculture would grow, evolve, and, in many ways, change the world.



The Elevators were giving a free show as a gift to the new society that had gathered there, the society that they had helped create. After the Elevators set, I stopped Tommy and spoke with him about philosophy for a while before leaving. Shortly after leaving, a guy with us began complaining about his heart racing. It turned out that he had been popping uppers all day. We rushed him to a hospital where they pumped his stomach. That was a first for me, an overdose. It was also a last for me. It was the last time that I saw The Elevators perform with Roky. Shortly after that, I had to leave Texas.


13th Floor Elevators
I wound up in Kansas City, where the scene was a lot different from Texas. I would tell people about the Elevators and play their records, but they were unable to grasp the magic. I told them that in Texas, the Elevators were as popular as the Beatles and the Stones. I tried to describe the live music scene. They thought that I was crazy. They couldn’t get past what they were accustomed to. Fortunately, I managed to keep in touch with a couple of friends who would write and tell me what was going on in Texas. One sent me a copy of “Easter Everywhere” when it came out. I was impressed how their music had evolved and matured. I wore it out missing everything that I was missing. In 1969, one of my friends came to Kansas City and told me sad news. He was devastated, and I remember his words. “They took Roky away. It was bad. He couldn’t talk, he wouldn’t eat. I don’t know what is going to happen to him”. I later heard that Roky had been committed, but it was years before I knew just how bad it had been.

13th Floor Elevators
I went back to Texas to visit a couple of times. On one of my visits to Houston, I learned the Elevators would be playing Love Street. They were trying to go on without Roky. I asked a friend about it, expecting him to be as excited as I but he only said, “Well, it’s The Elevators”. He was right. It was The Elevators, but without Roky, the magic just wasn’t there. It was disappointing. The performance was good enough, but not special. It was not The Thirteenth Floor Elevators. Things change and people move on. The Elevators became a legend, and, I came to realize that my place was no longer Texas.

My memories of my short time in Texas have never left me. I will always have a fondness for the people and places. In the days before the internet, I was elated to see the occasional mention of the Elevators, or anything about Texas, in Rolling Stone. It was there that I learned of Stacy’s death. Sometime in the eighties, I learned of a Roky tribute album and made the effort to order it. I was glad to see Roky finally getting some of the recognition that he deserved.
13th Floor Elevators

One Saturday at Love Garden Records in Lawrence, Kansas, I saw a box set of four Elevators albums in CD form. I was walking past a display case and it just caught my eye. I couldn’t believe it. I had to ask them to let me see it and touch it, just to be sure that I was really seeing what I thought. It was beyond belief that, twenty years later, an English-made box set of the Elevators music showed up at an independent record shop in Lawrence, Kansas. When the Elevators were performing, they were largely unknown outside of Texas and California. This box set and the tribute album introduced my son to The Elevators and I am proud to say that he is a fan. When his friends began talking of discovering Roky and the Elevators, he was able to say “I’ve heard them” and share the gift of the Elevator’s music.
13th Floor Elevators

It has been five decades since a group of young Texans came together with a vision. At the time, they had hopes and dreams for the future and what they wanted to accomplish. Today, their future has arrived and, with the gift of hindsight, we are able to see how much those young people were able to achieve. In their own way, they actually did change the world and, like many great artists, their true impact is only being fully appreciated years later. Soon, the remaining members of the Elevators will once again perform as a group. The world of today should rejoice. The world can once again appreciate a live performance of the Thirteenth Floor Elevators.



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Saturday, January 24, 2015

Roky Erickson - All That May Do My Rhyme (Rough Mix) Playlist!

Roky Erickson
Roky Erickson
Hey everybody, check out this "special project" bootleg that we did about ten years ago. This was dedicated to a special time in Roky Erickson's life. Roky has been called the American Syd Barrett. This album is his "Madcap Laughs".
Roky Erickson
Roky Erickson

By 1993, when this album was made, Roky had been suffering from untreated schizophrenia for almost 15 years. This was aggravated by illegal drug abuse; who wouldn't want to drop acid, or snort coke, with the Father of Psychedelic Music. And to be fair to Evelyn, Roky's Mom, the psychotropic drugs back in the late Seventies had horrible side effects. Additionally, when Roky flipped out, or was complaining of swollen feet, was it really the psychotropic drugs or the plethora of illegal drugs he was doing? Evelyn took him off all psychotropic drugs because THOSE were the drugs she could control.
Roky Erickson
Roky Erickson

Anyway, Roky slowly and then faster and faster, began descending into untreated madness. For the last six years before the album, he had totally withdrawn, his hair was one, big, dreadlock, he ceased performing and was living in a rented room with a bunch of TV sets, radios, amps, etc... all running in his house and turned to different channels. He was beginning to have health problems from his teeth. It was a mess.
Roky Erickson
Roky Erickson

Something had to be done and my friend Casey Monahan decided it was time for Roky to make a new album. He dragged Roky into the studio. Roky didn't want to do it. He found some songs that hadn't been published before and that they could copyright in Roky's name. All of Roky's other songs publishing had been stolen by unscrupulous Managers and Engineers taking advantage of his mental state and trusting nature. He "sold" the Rights to Two Headed Dog for a chocolate milkshake.

Roky Erickson
Roky Erickson

Anyway, Casey had Roky go into the studio and bang out his songs on an acoustic and he still had THAT voice and he wrote amazing songs. They then wiped the guitar and isolated his vocal track. Then they had some of Austin's best Musicians, who were lined up to work on this project, come in and put music to his voice. They did the "Syd Barrett Thing." And it worked!
Roky Erickson
Roky Erickson

They also took the Clear Night for Love EP and wiped all the music off that and added new music to it. This made the All That May Do My Rhyme album and it is one of Roky's best. On his newer songs, he sounds world-weary and it totally goes with the song! This is because Roky is a great talent. The mental illness cannot snuff that out.
Roky Erickson
Roky Erickson

This Roky CD Club Volume (and YouTube Playlist) is the Clear Night for Love EP taken direct from vinyl; so it's the original mix and takes. Then I got ahold of a bunch of All That May Do My Rhyme tracks that are a bit rougher mix than what ended up on the album. There might be the odd different take too.


We put it all together to make this amazing disc (and YouTube Playlist). Read what Paul, the Uploader, says about this Playlist; he says it's his favorite one so far. In these songs, Roky leaves the demons, bloody hammers, goblins and ghosts at the wayside and most sings love songs.

Enjoy.



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Friday, January 23, 2015

Psychedelic Sounds of the 13th Floor Elevators Mono Youtube Playlist

Psychedelic Sounds of the 13th Floor Elevators
Psychedelic Sounds of the 13th Floor Elevators

Okaaaaaaaaaay! Okaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaay! Biiiiiiiiiig Announcement! Biiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiig Announcement!


We have here, converted to a YouTube Playlist, the Big Umma Mama, the Original Psychedelic Album by the world's First Psychedelic Group! Of course, I am talking about The Psychedelic Sounds of the 13th Floor Elevators the original MONO Mix! This is THE original "audiophile edition" and nobody has topped it yet! A collector, who knew the importance of this work, allowed us to break the seal on his still sealed International Artists mono mix of this seminal album. We ripped it in a professional studio, on "pro" equipment, and our Engineer de-clicked the signal BY HAND! That's right, no "processing" programs were run on this baby! He advanced each frame, sanded down the clicks and pops, and moved in!

Psychedelic Sounds of the 13th Floor Elevators
Psychedelic Sounds of the 13th Floor Elevators
Then we didn't stop there! We took the live studio stuff, from Psychedelic Microdots of the Sixties Vol. II, and speed corrected it so Roky and the band don't sound like Alvin and the Chimpmunks! That was THE defect with Sundazed on this, it was in the wrong speed. Well, we fixed it! Now, you have THE perfect slice of Texas Psych Pie ala: 1966!
I am listening to this now, as I write this message, and it's blowing my mind. I am seeing trails man. Fuck...

PSYCHEDELIC SOUNDS OF THE 13TH FLOOR ELEVATORS.- Mono (Ripped From Unplayed Vinyl)

YouTube Playlist:
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=gD6u_4NZbJE

1. You're Gonna Miss Me 0:00
2. Roller Coaster 02:33
3. Splash 1 07:45
4. Reverberation 11:46
5. Don't Fall Down 14:41
6. Fire Engine 17:49
7. Thru The Rhythm 21:15
8. You Don't Know 24:28
9. Kingdom Of Heaven 27:29
10. Monkey Island 30:45
11. Tried To Hide 33:33
Speed Corrected, Sump'n Else TV Show, WFFA-TV, Dallas, TX, 3/25/66
12. You're Gonna Miss Me 36:31
13. Fire Engine 39:54
14. You Really Got Me 43:48
15. Roll Over Beethoven 48:37
Speed Corrected, Sump'n Else TV Show, WFFA-TV, Dallas, TX, 5/9/66
16. Mercy, Mercy 52:06
17. Tried To Hide 55:44
18. Gloria 58:47
19. Fire Engine 1:03:05
20. You're Gonna Miss Me 1:05:54
21. Roller Coaster 1:09:04

These recordings were produced, with love, by the Roky CD Club and comply with the spirit of the Federal Fair Use Act, 17 US Code § 107.

Two groups have been carrying the torch since 1998 and were the very first of their kind on the Internet. Join both:

13th Floor Elevators Group (now on Facebook):
https://www.facebook.com/groups/13thfloorelevators

Texas Psych Group (now on Facebook):
https://www.facebook.com/groups/texaspsych

Be sure to "like" the Roky CD Club on Facebook:
https://www.facebook.com/RokyEricksonCDClub


Join the Google Texas Psych Group!

Sunday, January 11, 2015

13th Floor Elevators Avalon 1966 Playlist!

13th Floor Elevators Avalon
13th Floor Elevators Avalon
ATTENTION! ATTENTION! ATTENTION! 13th Floor Elevators Avalon!

Roky CD Club Announcement! The famous 13th Floor Elevators "Avalon '66" recording 2nd generation off the master tape and uploaded as a Playlist on YouTube! This is THE best quality you're ever gonna hear! This is the Crux of the Biscuit! It gets no better than this!

13th Floor Elevators Avalon
13th Floor Elevators Avalon

13th Floor Elevators, Avalon Ballroom, 1966


Listen to the Playlist here:
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=qFX6U4TRm4w

1. Everybody Needs Somebody To Love 0:00
2. Before You Accuse Me 05:48
3. You Don't Know 08:36
4. Splash 1 11:36
5. I'm Gonna Love You Too 15:15
6. You Really Got Me 17:33
7. Fire Engine 24:07
8. Roll Over Beethoven 27:21
9. The Word 30:20
10. Monkey Island 33:18

These recordings were produced, with love, by the Roky CD Club and comply with the spirit of the Federal Fair Use Act, 17 US Code § 107.

Two groups have been carrying the torch since 1998 and were the very first of their kind on the Internet. Join both:

13th Floor Elevators Group (now on Facebook):
https://www.facebook.com/groups/13thfloorelevators

Texas Psych Group (now on Facebook):
https://www.facebook.com/groups/texaspsych

Be sure to "like" the Roky CD Club on Facebook:
https://www.facebook.com/RokyEricksonCDClub


Join the Google Texas Psych Group!

Saturday, January 10, 2015

Greg Abbott Fires Office of Texas Music Director - Casey Monahan

Casey Monahan
Casey Monahan

We have just learned that incoming, ultra-Conservative, Governor - Greg Abbott will not be keeping long time Texas Music Office Director - Casey Monahan on. Here is a LINK to the story.


Casey Monahan
Casey Monahan
This is such a shame! Casey is a friend of mine and former Member of the Texas Psych Internet Discussion Group now on Facebook. I know how knowledgeable and cool he is and how hard he works for Texas music. He is the perfect guy for the job and not some hack Civil Servant.


Casey Monahan
Casey Monahan
Whether Abbott is going to eliminate the Texas Music Office; we all know how the ultra-Conservative, monkeyshitmotherfuckers, must have their priorities straight with no money for schools or the arts to leave room for more tax cuts for corporations. Or maybe Abbott is going for the other thing that the monkeyshitmotherfuckers love to do; turn the Texas Music Office into a political patronage position. You know, give the position to one of his golfing buddies.


Casey Monahan
Casey Monahan
I've known Casey since 1998, from the Texas Psych Group, but first met him in 2005 at the Austin City Limits Music Festival. There, he introduced me to Legendary Austin Poster Artist - Jim Franklin. Then we danced our asses off to Roky Erickson and the Explosives.


Casey Monahan
Casey Monahan
You know, I'll bet Casey pays for his salary fifty times over every year with all of the business, connected with the Music Industry, that he helps bring to Texas. That doesn't even take into account his cultural significance. Fans of Roky Erickson can thank Casey for the Openers II book of song lyrics. Casey transcribed all of Roky's lyrics for the book. They can also thank Casey for Roky's All That May Do My Rhyme album. Casey pushed Roky so hard to complete this album that he was banished from Rokydom for awhile.


Casey Monahan
Casey Monahan
You know what? SHAME ON YOU Texas Governor Greg Abbott! You screwed up! Want to tell the new Texas Governor your opinion about this? Click this LINK.









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Wednesday, January 7, 2015

Roky Erickson Mystic Knights of the Sea 1993 Playlist!

MYSTIC KNIGHTS OF THE SEA
MYSTIC KNIGHTS OF THE SEA

ROKY CD CLUB ANNOUNCEMENT! ROKY ERICKSON and THE MYSTIC KNIGHTS OF THE SEA PLAYLIST ON YOUTUBE!


Back in 1993 Roky made several "comebacK" attempts. They are not really "comebacks" but the guys who worked on All That May Do My Rhyme with him doing some appearances. Roky wasn't in good shape physically or mentally for these gigs but... He had a world-class band of Austin Music Stars and he rose to the occasion. Video from these shows reveal him to be looking uncomfortable and clutching his arms around himself.

These recordings were obtained right at the time that they went down and are all 1st, or 2nd, generation off the master tape. It's too bad these generations weren't listed on this Playlist but... I owned the source tapes so you're getting the skinny from me. Enjoy!

See the Playlist here (or click any picture):
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=LgMDTlabBGo

Palmer Auditorium, Austin 3/17/93

01) Two Headed Dog 0:00
02) Starry Eyes 04:12
03) Don't Slander Me 08:22
04) You're Gonna Miss Me 13:11

Antone's, Austin 6/13/93

05) Two Headed Dog 16:32
06) Starry Eyes 20:15
07) You're Gonna Miss Me 24:35

Azone Rosa, Austin 7/13/93

08) Starry Eyes 28:13
09) If You Have Ghosts 32:24
10) Two Headed Dog 37:15
11) Don't Slander Me 42:02
12) Starry Eyes 49:43


MYSTIC KNIGHTS OF THE SEA
MYSTIC KNIGHTS OF THE SEA
These recordings were produced, with love, by the Roky CD Club and comply with the spirit of the Federal Fair Use Act, 17 US Code § 107.

Two groups have been carrying the torch since 1998 and were the very first of their kind on the Internet. Join both:

13th Floor Elevators Group (now on Facebook):
https://www.facebook.com/groups/13thfloorelevators

Texas Psych Group (now on Facebook):
https://www.facebook.com/groups/texaspsych

Be sure to "like" the Roky CD Club on Facebook:
https://www.facebook.com/RokyEricksonCDClub


Join the Google Texas Psych Group!