Music News

Flamin’ Groovies’ Roy Loney Useless at 73

Roy Loney, the unique frontman for ’60s rock group Flamin’ Groovies, has died, in keeping with a put up on the band’s Fb Web page and San Francisco CBS affiliate KPIX 5. “We’re all deeply saddened and shocked to study that our dearest pal and bandmate, Roy Loney, handed away this morning,” the group wrote. A reason for loss of life has not but been revealed. Loney was 73 years outdated.

Loney based Flamin’ Groovies within the Bay Space in 1965, although they have been initially known as the Chosen Few. The group’s first launch was the 1968 EP Sneakers. Their debut LP Supersnazz featured a model of Bobby Toup’s “The Woman Can’t Assist It,” in addition to John Vincent and Huey “Piano” Smith’s “Rockin’ Pneumonia and the Boogie Woogie ‘Flu.” Loney remained in Flamin’ Groovies for the band’s subsequent two albums, 1970’s Flamingo and 1971’s Teenage Head. Following his departure in 1971, lead guitarist Cyril Jordan took over as frontman.

Loney left Flamin’ Groovies to pursue a solo profession, releasing a handful of albums as Roy Loney & the Phantom Movers between 1979 and 1993. His most up-to-date undertaking was 2009’s Received Me A Scorching One! with Señor No.

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