The Memphis-based company said it filed a copyright infringement lawsuit in the Chancery Division of the High Court in England and Wales against Joseph Pirzada, alleging he is the source of the box set.

The set includes footage from a 1977 television special called “Elvis in Concert” and raw footage of Elvis in Omaha, Neb., and Rapid City, S.D., said the company, which owns copyrights on those materials.

Company lawyers and computer experts, with authorization by the court, searched Pirzada’s home Jan. 25 for evidence of the sale and distribution of the set.

An e-mail sent Wednesday to a recording company that lists Pirzada as its owner was not immediately returned.

On Feb. 2, Elvis Presley Enterprises sued Bud Glass, who has previously published an Elvis book and DVD series, on claims he illegally sold and distributed the Pirzada box set in the United States.

An e-mail sent to Bud Glass Productions on Tuesday afternoon was not immediately returned. The lawsuit was filed in U.S. District Court in the Northern District of Florida.

Elvis Presley Enterprises has been known to go after entities it feels have violated its copyright and licenses. The company manages the dead singer’s music publishing assets and a worldwide licensing program.

The company said it’s considering filing additional lawsuits against others involved the manufacture, sale, and release of the box set and other bootlegs.

“Elvis Presley Enterprises will not tolerate infringement of our intellectual property rights,” said Jack Soden, CEO of Elvis Presley Enterprises, Inc.

In more court action, Elvis Presley Enterprises said it won a judgment in the England and Wales chancery court against Agostino Carollo, known as DJ Spankox.

The company had sued Carollo, alleging breach of contract and trademark infringement related to a Christmas remix album that included the company’s trademarks, logos and photos.

Carollo and the company had entered into an agreement in 2008 on Carollo’s first album of Elvis remixes and a follow-up album, but the company told Carollo in 2009 that it would not support nor endorse the Christmas remix album.

The British court on Feb. 1 barred Carollo from infringing on the company’s trademarks and ordered him to pay damages and attorney’s fees.