I think the first one is owed a lot of name MOTORHEAD while also someone who is so far MOTORHEAD for the big "taboo" is a Larry Wallis ... really GREAT songwriter and guitarist and singer, R'N'R in the UK, but which no one today does not know ...
I'm thinking he means Larry Wallis is part of Motorhead as much as some of the others. Sorry if I misinterpreted that.
The thing is that Lemmy mentioned that he was still in the Pink Fairies when he accepted to join Motorhead.
Here is a bit of an interview I found online with Wallis:
PSF: So when did you get a call from Lemmy to join Motorhead?
LW: I wasn't really doing anything at the time. I was a Pink Fairy, and I guess I'll always be, but at the time we were resting. So, one Friday afternoon I got a call from Lemmy. He wasn't really a chum so it was strange to hear from him. He'd been dumped from Hawkwind for being naughty at the Canadian/American border and he was forming Motorhead. He wanted to know if I wanted to get myself over to Chelsea and test our collective guns as the power trio to end all power trios. How many answers can you come up with for that? I was in a cab and headed towards Chelsea like a speed freak on his way to a speed booth. I was excited by the turn of events. I got there and met Lucas Fox (original Motorhead drummer) for the first time. Lemmy drew us aside and whacked out something that looked like Vim (English equivalent to Ajax) and asked 'Wanna line?' I asked him 'What is it?' 'Amphetamine Sulphate' was his reply. Ah, speed! I was in friendly territory. When I hovered the gigantic line of drug up my nose, I thought I'd really snorted kitchen cleaner. My nose was blowtorch city, but this soon ceased to bother me, as I wanted to run around the room as fast as possible whilst taking in detail every event and idea that had ever happened occurred to me. Lemmy knew what to do with this batch of happy nerve endings. 'Let's make a noise,' growled The Lem. We plugged in, left the amp settings where they were, as they were already turned with a monkey wrench, and went nuts. In hindsight, it would of been great to dump Lucas Fox right then and there. We never really spotted that being Keith Moon on a busy day wasn't his forte. I guess exuberance, noise and dope made us blind to the fact. We commenced rehearsing and that could be a real drag. I often sat in a room alone for two hours or more waiting for Lemmy. That got old real fast.
We wanted to pride ourselves on being the fastest band in the world and it got the best of us at one of our first gigs. We were doing a Sunday night gig in Croydon. We rushed on stage and off we went. I remember Lemmy and I were shouting at Lucas 'Faster, you fucking idiot, FASTER!' We went down real well, and triumphantly strode off the stage. As we were sitting there contemplating an encore, a purple promoter erupted in to the dressing room, demanding to know why we'd done 25 minutes instead of the agreed hour. We were amazed/amused/astonished to find out we'd played the entire set in half the usual time!
PSF: So why leave Motorhead?
LW: The problems eventually took over the fun. Recording the first album, On Parole was trying enough on its own. We had to get down to Wales to record at Rockfield. Lem turned up a day or two late and then Dave Edumnds bowed out of producing it at the last minute. Then we took Lucas' drum tracks off and replaced them with Phil's (Taylor). Then UA made Lemmy record the bass tracks again. And after all that, they refused to put it out! The game didn't look as if it was worth the candle. I wanted another guitarist to flesh it out, but once Eddie Clark came along, it was apparent he would be the man to replace me. He had the enthusiasm that had been eaten away from me by circumstances. I get a ton of e-mails every week asking if there is any chance of me working with the 'Head again. I'd like to do an album with Lemmy again. I can actually write good things with an electric guitar these days. You hear me, Lem?