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Parks also had a recurring role as Little Tommy Manicotti (the kid from upstairs) on Jackie Gleason's The Honeymooners. Upon dropping out of Carnegie Tech in early 1963, he relocated to Los Angeles with the intent of being involved with the growing West Coast beatnik subculture and to play with his older brother Carson Parks as the Steeltown Two (later enlarged to three), which eventually became the folk group the Greenwood County Singers.The group included future RCA Records producer and recording artist Rick Jarrard.

So I started to learn piano." He has repeatedly stated his annoyance with contemporary pop music during the mid-1960s and the culture's increasing anglophilia, going so far as to say, "apart from Pet Sounds I didn't find anything striking coming out of the United States." However, he had a favorable opinion of Bob Dylan's The Freewheelin' Bob Dylan, and Parks has said to have been impressed with Dylan's "speaking-voice" style.

Accordingly, "I also looked at his written lyrics and realized that he didn't capitalize his letters. cummings and, while it was transparently imitative, I thought it was a good position."Recorded by many artists including Bobby Vee, Ruthann Friedman, The West Coast Pop Art Experimental Band, and Jackie De Shannon, "High Coin" has been described to use wordplay and free association similar to subliminal advertising.

Parks also performed on the Byrds' album Fifth Dimension and declined an offer by David Crosby to join the band.[Brian Wilson] was the force. He made music that could be enjoyed beyond its time.

Phil Spector meant nothing to me—I thought his sound was just smoke and mirrors.

Speaking of them in 1995, he said, "I knew they didn't surf.…I felt some resentment about [them], and I had been a fan of Four Freshmen and 5 Trombones.…Instinctively, I was not a Beach Boy fan.

'Something really dumb about it.'" He added that, "I loved Pet Sounds, you see.

He started his professional career as a child actor.

During the 1950s, he worked steadily in movies and television, and in the early 1960s, he majored in music at the Carnegie Institute of Technology.

The group derided the 21-year-old Parks for his "preppy" and "square" appearance.

Parks responded by showing off a song he had just recently written, named "High Coin", which impressed the group so much so that they asked if they could record it.

After agreeing, the Charlatans' version of "High Coin" received much airplay in San Francisco, which established Parks within the hippie counterculture.

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