It’s a duel between two Jelly Rolls, and only one can win. A band named Jellyroll is suing singer Jelly Roll for trademark infringement, stating that the singer has harmed their business.

In an Instagram post, the band claims to have been performing under the name for decades. They stated that they became aware of Jelly Roll (the singer) last year. They claimed that Jelly Roll had an impact on their capacity to rank on Google, gain exposure, and grow their firm overall.

The band stated, “We have become aware of, and you may have heard of, another ‘Jelly Roll’ who has recently acquired some recognition in the country music arena – Jason DeFord, the Nashville area crossover singer-songwriter. It is critical that we prevent confusion for our band, which has been performing as JELLYROLL® for over 40 years.”

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They insisted that DeFord quit performing as Jelly Roll.

“Therefore, we have an obligation to tell the public that Mr. DeFord playing as “Jelly Roll” is misleading and an infringement on our band’s JELLYROLL® trademark. We have had troubles with our social media accounts, search engine optimization, Google Ads, and overall brand recognition.”

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They claimed Jelly Roll generated confusion when he appeared in Philadelphia. The band had to explain to fans that they were not performing. They added, “The linked promotion of his performance at the popular local Philadelphia Jingle Ball has caused confusion among our fan base, resulting in several inquiries asking event information. This is to emphasize that the original JELLYROLL® is not included in this event.”

When DeFord refused to change his name, the band decided to take matters to court. The complaint says that the band has been performing under that moniker since 1980. Far from being an unknown band, they claimed to have performed twice in the White House for George W. Bush. The lawsuit follows a cease and desist letter sent to Jelly Roll requesting that the name not be used.

The suit stated, “Prior to the Defendant’s recent increase in celebrity, a search of the word Jellyroll… yielded references to the Plaintiff. Now, any such Google search yields many references to Defendant, maybe as many as 18-20, before any mention to Plaintiff’s entertainment dance band known as Jellyroll is located.”