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Jay & The Americans

Though they had a bunch of hits across the 1960s, Jay & the Americans were a throwback to a previous era in their doo wop-influenced vocals, neatly groomed, short-haired appearance, and mix of pop/rock with operatic schmaltz. Built around the neck-bulging upper-register vocals of David Blatt aka Jay Black, their biggest hits -- "She Cried," "Cara Mia" (which you could, in the second half of the 1970s, just imagine Eddie Mekka's Carmine Ragusa, aka "The Big Ragu," singing on Laverne & Shirley), "Come a Little Bit Closer," and "Let's Lock the Door (And Throw Away the Key)" -- came off as sort of hit parade versions of West Side Story. The group also relied on outside songwriters for its material, drifting into MOR covers of oldies by the end of the '60s, and was generally a sort of textbook of unhipness during a time when self-contained rock bands were becoming the norm.

In a sense, Jay & the Americans were the original "oldies" act -- organized at the transition of the 1950s into the 1960s, the group sounded like a throwback to that earlier decade, at a time when harmony vocal groups -- at least those without some guitar wattage accompanying them -- were already becoming old hat. Yet, somehow, they competed with the likes of the Beach Boys, Jan & Dean, and the Four Seasons, among homegrown rivals, and remained a major presence on radio even during the British Invasion, and lasted long enough to meet up -- like a glider catching a brisk, sustaining wind -- with the oldies boom at the tail end of the decade. They seemed out of place for most of the 1960s with their short hair, neat clothes, and dedication to schmaltzy pop, but by the end of the decade were perfectly positioned for the so-called rock & roll revival.

The group actually coalesced out of the Mystics, a Brooklyn-based harmony vocal group (best remembered for "Hushabye"), which had taken on John Traynor (aka Jay Traynor) as lead singer at the very end of the 1950s. Traynor chanced to cross paths with Sandy Yaguda (aka Sandy Deane) and Kenny Rosenberg (aka Kenny Vance), who were part of a vocal trio working behind a female singer on a Clay Cole-sponsored tour at the time. Traynor got together with Vance and another friend, Howie Kerschenbaum (aka Howie Kane), after leaving the Mystics in 1960, and they started singing together, with Sandy Deane joining to make it a quartet. It was on the strength of their demo of an old Five Keys number, "Wisdom of a Fool," that they were signed by producers/songwriters Jerry Leiber and Mike Stoller to a contract -- Leiber & Stoller gave the group a name, the Americans, and got them a recording contract with United Artists, the newest in a wave of record labels spawned by movie companies, and eager to grab a piece of the rock & roll action of the period.

A recording of the Bernstein-Sondheim song "Tonight" from West Side Story -- a United Artists film release, in which the parent company had an interest in the publishing as well as in publicizing the movie -- came out both better and different from the way it was expected, featuring Traynor out in front as lead singer rather than an ensemble vocal at its center. Leiber & Stoller decided that the group would be better off with a lead singer's name in front and, after some attempts to turn the name into a joke, settled on Traynor's lifelong nickname "Jay" as the front name -- hence, Jay & the Americans were born. Released in the summer of 1961, "Tonight" performed well in New York City -- where the group was based, in the borough of Queens (later made famous by Archie Bunker and Kevin James' sitcom The King of Queens) -- and a few other cities and regions, but never charted nationally. Its sales were limited to around 40,000 copies, and were overshadowed by those of a rival instrumental recording by the piano duo of Ferrante & Teicher (also on United Artists), who scored much bigger. It was once they broke away from tie-ins with current movies and chose some fresh, unique material that the group's fortunes took off, with their second release, "She Cried." Originally a B-side, this was the record that broke the group nationally -- six months after the single was released with "Dawning" as its A-side (and did absolutely nothing), a DJ in San Francisco flipped it over and began playing "She Cried," which started working its way east, hitting number one successively in a dozen major cities from the West Coast to the East Coast over the next few weeks and months, and number five nationally.

The group lost momentum after this unexpected break, however, when a trio of attempted follow-ups, including their version of a Ben E. King song, "Yes," spread between a pair of singles, failed to perform nearly as well. Their future hit a seeming crisis point, however, when Traynor angrily left the quartet after a fight with Sandy Deane. Suddenly, the group was without a lead singer -- while Traynor went off to a professional liaison with Phil Spector that didn't take, and a few solo sides that never sold, the Americans found a replacement in one David Blatt, who'd sung lead with a group called the Empires and, after some coaxing, came aboard as "Jay" Black. A "new" Jay & the Americans was spawned that year, expanded to a quintet with the addition of Blatt's longtime friend, guitarist Marty Kupersmith (aka Marty Sanders) -- with his addition, incidentally, the Americans, with whatever "Jay" was fronting them, were starting to look a lot like the Coasters and the Drifters, both vocal groups associated with Leiber & Stoller who kept their own respective guitar players on tap. The resemblance wouldn't end there, where the Drifters were concerned.

The new group's first two singles disappeared without a trace in early 1963, but in July of that year, they roared back up the charts with a single called "Only in America" -- Leiber & Stoller had intended it for the Drifters, but with the civil rights movement raising everyone's consciousness, and the streets of urban and southern America getting too hot to handle, it was impossible for a black vocal group to release so seemingly optimistic an ode to the U.S.A., even if it was laced with irony; the risk that the irony would be missed was too great. But in the hands of Jay & the Americans, who didn't seem topical or serious, it just worked, and got the group back onto the radio and to number 25 on the charts. Alas, their next record, "Come Dance with Me," didn't do nearly as well in the fall of 1963. But in the summer of 1964 -- right in the middle of the British Invasion, with American acts dropping from the charts like flies in the winter time -- they were back in the Top Ten with "Come a Little Bit Closer." The product of what seemed like an unfinished session, the Wes Farrell-authored record, produced by Artie Ripp, was released without Black's knowledge and roared to number three, their biggest hit since "She Cried." They followed it up with "Let's Lock the Door (And Throw Away the Key)," an adenoidal romantic anthem (also authored by Farrell) that peaked at number 11. They tried for a chart hat trick with Farrell's "Think of the Good Times," but it fell short.

And then came "Cara Mia" -- if Roy Orbison hit a defining moment with "Only the Lonely," and Del Shannon had his with "Runaway," then Jay Black's was "Cara Mia." And he had to fight to get it released -- one of those odd pop/rock songs displaying an operatic intensity (like "Only the Lonely" or "Runaway"), it just wasn't what the group seemed to be about, completely different from their recent hits. It was finally released after a performance on The Tonight Show yielded thousands of cards and letters requesting it -- as a B-side, which was flipped over. The resulting number four hit in mid-1965 maintained the group's stubbornly high profile, amid the likes of the Beatles, the Rolling Stones, et al. The follow-up single, "Some Enchanted Evening," reached number 13 in the fall of 1965. The hits slackened off somewhat in 1966 and 1967, as "Sunday and Me," released late in 1965, peaked at number 18. They still had an audience, however, especially in New York City, where a lot of kids loved the fact that the girl who ran their national fan club had her mailing address -- her house in Whitestone, Queens, no less (those were such innocent times) -- listed on their albums, and that it was right there in the city.

They wouldn't chart another hit that high for three years -- their version of Roy Orbison's "Crying" reached number 25, but nothing else made the Top 50 -- but there was still plenty of work, doing commercials and touring. There were also some interesting LPs: Jay and the Americans (1965), Sunday and Me (1966), Livin' Above Your Head (1966), and Try Some of This (1967). The group's sound did somewhat cross over folk-rock and sunshine pop -- "(He's) Raining in My Sunshine" from Try Some of This even displayed some elements of psychedelia. "Livin' Above Your Head," authored by Sanders, Vance, and Black, was a much bigger European hit for the Walker Brothers, considerably better than the group's own single, which peaked at number 76. They also crossed paths with a pair of young musicians from the New York area, Walter Becker and Donald Fagen, who became regular session players and increasingly prominent in the group's work. By that time, the quintet was also using more than one producer on many of their records, including Leiber & Stoller, Gerry Granahan, Jeff Barry, and Arnold Goland, and just as many arrangers -- needless to say, consistency wasn't a hallmark of their sound during this period, and their chart positions suffered for it, especially as they tried to sound up to date à la 1966-1967.

Jay & the Americans returned to the charts late in 1968 and the first half of 1969, when they adopted a new strategy. Instead of trying to assimilate psychedelia and other contemporary sounds, they turned back to the songs that they'd known in the 1950s and early 1960s. The resulting album, Sands of Time, was accompanied by "This Magic Moment," a number six hit (selling twice as many copies as the Drifters' original single). Two more singles, "Hushabye" (harking back to the Mystics, Jay Traynor's group) and "When You Dance," lit up the airwaves. By that time, American popular culture had splintered into competing and often seemingly opposing camps -- psychedelic music (especially in England) was generating offshoots like art rock and progressive rock, while artists associated with acid rock were delving more deeply into such forms as blues and jazz, and somewhere in the midst of all of it arena rock was starting to coalesce. Meanwhile, some listeners, either those in their thirties who'd never quite gotten used to musicians using (and endorsing) drugs, or the resulting music, or younger ones who just didn't know what to make of all the noise -- and the fighting in the streets, and the open political warfare on the airwaves -- were turning backward to a simpler time and its music.

Jay & the Americans found that audience, and never lost it. Sands of Time was a confirmed hit as an LP, and was followed up with Wax Museum, which wasn't as well executed but yielded a hit in the form of the Phil Spector co-authored "Walkin' in the Rain." The group was back on track, but for some reason, at this point, United Artists Records tightened up on their recording budgets and became careless with the group's recordings and the way they were treating the members. By the early '70s, the quintet had parted company with UA, after ten years of success. By then, each member had a good idea of what he wanted to do, and mostly it didn't involve Jay & the Americans as they'd been known.

In the split, Jay Black kept the group name -- which, after a court settlement with Jay Traynor carved out a way for each to make a living through their status as one of the group's "Jays" -- and kept recording into the 1970s and beyond. Marty Sanders began writing songs (and enjoyed a recent hit, in collaboration with Joan Jett, on "Bad Reputation" from the movie Shrek) in addition to playing and recording, and Sandy Deane became a producer, while Kenny Vance became a recording artist in his own right. In the 1980s, an archival live album of concert recordings from the tail end of their history, augmented with some Jay Black solo sides and outtakes of both lineups, delighted fans and won the group some new admirers. In 1990, Come a Little Bit Closer: The Best of Jay & the Americans from EMI (successor company to United Artists) solidified their chart legacy in a coherent fashion. And BGO's reissues of their LPs on CD in the 21st century have resulted in there being more Jay & the Americans material in print at once than at virtually any time in history. John Traynor, the original "Jay," died of liver cancer in Tampa, Florida in January 2014; he was 70 years old. ~ Richie Unterberger & Bruce Eder
full bio

Selected Discography


Track List: 20 Greatest Hits

1. Capture The Moment

2. Cara Mia

3. Come A Little Bit Closer

4. Dawning

5. Drums

6. Hushabye

7. Let's Lock The Door (And Throw Away The Key)

8. Only In America

9. Running Scared

10. She Cried

11. Solitary Man

12. Some Enchanted Evening

13. Sunday And Me

14. This Magic Moment

15. This Is It For Me

16. Tomorrow

17. Walkin' In The Rain

18. What Will Mary Say

19. Why Can't You Bring Me Home

20. Yes


Track List: Rock N' Roll Masters: Jay & The Americans

1. Cara Mia

2. Come A Little Bit Closer

3. Crying

4. Hushabye

5. Let's Lock The Door

6. Only In America

7. Running Scared

8. She Cried

9. Solitary Man

10. Some Enchanted Evening

11. Sunday And Me

13. Walkin' In The Rain

14. What Will Mary Say


Track List: Cara Mia

1. Cara Mia (Re-Recorded)

2. Crying (Re-Recorded)

3. This Magic Moment (Re-Recorded)

4. Come A Little Bit Closer (Re-Recorded)

5. She Cried (Re-Recorded)

6. What Will My Mary Say (Re-Recorded)

7. Hushabye (Re-Recorded)

8. Let's Lock The Door

9. Sunday And Me (Re-Recorded)

10. Walkin' In The Rain (Re-Recorded)

11. Only In America (Re-Recorded)

12. Running Scared (Re-Recorded)

13. Solitary Man (Re-Recorded)

14. Some Enchanted Evening (Re-Recorded)


Track List: Keepin' The Music Alive

1. Will You Still Love Me Tomorrow

2. Oh Pretty Woman

3. Let It Be Me

4. Walking In The Moonlight (Dancing In The Rain)

5. Sunday And Me

6. Desperate People

7. Love Hurts

8. Only A Heart

9. Crying

10. Welcome To Lonely

11. Keepin' The Music Alive


Track List: 'Til The End Of Time

1. Let's Lock The Door

2. She Cried

3. This Magic Moment

4. Hey Girl

5. Walking In The Rain

6. Little Senorita

7. Come A Little Bit Closer

8. Words

9. Hushabye

10. Only In America


Track List: Sweeter Than Wine

1. Only In America

2. Tonight

3. Cara Mia

4. Walkin In The Rain

5. Smoke Gets In Your Eyes

6. Wisdom Of A Fool

7. Some Enchanted Evening

8. Billy Jean Blue

9. Only Just Beginning

10. Let's Lock The Door With 740 Boyz


Track List: She Cried / Come A Little Bit Closer

1. Drums

2. Kansas City

3. My Clair De Lune

4. Save The Last Dance For Me

5. Dawning

6. She Cried

7. Yes

8. Stand By Me

9. Moon River

10. Tonight

11. The Other Girls

12. Spanish Harlem

13. Come A Little Bit Closer

15. Strangers Tomorrow

16. What's The Use

17. Only In America

18. Look In My Eyes Maria

19. To Wait For Love

20. Friday

21. This Is It

22. Come Dance With Me

23. Tomorrow

24. Goodbye Boys Goodbye (Ciao Ragazzi Ciao)


Track List: Livin' Above Your Head / Try Some Of These

1. Livin' Above Your Head

5. I'll Remember You

6. The Sun Ain't Gonna Shine Anymore

7. The Reason For Living (For You My Darling)

8. Monday, Monday

9. Baby Come Home

10. Stop The Clock

11. Look At Me - What Do You See

12. You Ain't As Hip As All That Baby

16. Truly Julie's Blues

17. Where Is The Village

18. Nature Boy

20. (He's) Raining In My Sunshine

22. It's A Big Wide Wonderful World


Track List: Jay And The Americans / Sunday And Me

1. Some Enchanted Evening

4. If You Were Mine, Girl

7. Cara Mia

8. Hang Around

9. Look In My Eyes, Maria

10. Only In America

13. Sunday And Me

14. Granada

15. Crying

17. I Miss You (When I Kiss You)

18. I Don't Need A Friend

19. Why Can't You Bring Me Home

20. Maria

21. Baby Stop Your Cryin'

22. Chilly Winds

23. Good Lovin'

24. She's The Girl (That's Messin' Up My Mind)


Track List: Jay And The Americans Greatest Hits

1. She Cried

2. Only In America

3. Come A Little Bit Closer

4. Let's Lock The Door (And Throw Away The Key)

5. Think Of The Good Times

6. Cara, Mia

7. Sunday And Me

8. Crying

9. This Magic Moment

10. Walkin' In The Rain


Track List: Sands Of Time & Wax Museum

1. This Magic Moment

2. Pledging My Love

3. Can't We Be Sweethearts

4. My Prayer

5. So Much In Love

6. Since I Don't Have You

7. Gypsy Woman

8. Hushabye

9. When You Dance

10. Life Is But A Dream

11. Mean Woman Blues

12. Goodnight My Love

13. Walkin' In The Rain

14. A Lover's Question

15. Message To Martha (Kentucky Bluebird)

16. Room Full Of Tears

17. Let It Be Me

18. Lonely Teardrops

19. Do I Love You?

20. I Don't Want To Cry

21. Some Kind Of Wonderful

22. You Were On My Mind

23. Johnny B. Goode

24. This Is My Love


Track List: Come A Little Bit Closer

1. Tonight

2. She Cried

3. Dawning

4. This Is It

5. Tomorrow

6. Yes

7. Only In America

8. Come Dance With Me

9. Come A Little Bit Closer

10. Let's Lock The Door (And Throw Away The Key)

11. Think Of The Good Times

12. Cara Mia

13. Some Enchanted Evening

14. Sunday And Me

15. Why Can't You Bring Me Home

16. Crying

17. Living Above Your Head

18. He's Raining In My Sunshine

19. What Will Mary Say

20. (We'll Meet In The) Yellow Forest

21. This Magic Moment

22. Hushabye

23. Walkin' In The Rain

24. Do I Love You?

25. She Cried (Italian Version)

26. Come A Little Bit Closer (Spanish Version)

27. Things Are Changing


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Do not read this.You will be kissed on the nearest friday by the love of your life.Now that you've started reading this don't stop.But if you read this and ignore it then you will have very bad luck .Put this on 15 other songs in 143 minutes
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Oh my darling rest your head
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Just saw them at the Arcada, St. Charles, IL, last Friday. Terrific, 90 minute performance.
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Just a touch of your hand
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This magic moment Baby = )
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Wonderful intonation
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Saw Jay and The Americans in Lorain, OH in April 2016. Show was fantastic
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The Jose I knew saved a kid from a burning building Guess he was a Bad Man RIP Jose
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Love this music Jay Black what a voice!!!!!!! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! !
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Sounds great from whatever era you're from. I was a punker and now I love dub. Opera works too. Bottom lone great voice!
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This is music, Love this era... Wish music was still composed with the same originality. .
I'm a lover of music!
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Great song that will live forever.
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I love the way play the music, jay Trainor was just beautiful singing for the group and is sad that he passed away, god bless him, i miss you.
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Jay Black has an amazing operatic voice. I recently watched him perform on an oldies music venue on PBS and really enjoyed him hitting the high notes. I liked this group in the 60's and still do.
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I wonder why hehehehe!!!!
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Awesome Great Music Jay Black?
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Just saw them in concert
They were awesome
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phoenixmommy 5 4 8
What a voice....
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I met this lovely lass......An d what a beautiful lass she had......We met in a little cantina on the outskirts of Ensenada .........Wha t a fantasy..... . . M u s i c lets you do these things....en j o y all of it.
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Great song
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alicialeonar d 6 6 6
Sooo good.
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In fact their original Lead singer,JohnJ a y Traynor, had been singing with Jay Siegel`s 'TOKENS' for quite some time before his unfortunate death.
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This is the way I feel every minute with my wife Sandy... Our love will last forever...!
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Oh, Lord, what a voice. Jay rivaled Roy Orbison's ability to hit those goosebump notes.Wow.
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Love Jay and the Americans right back to my teen years it brings me keep playing Pandora great music
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Now I want to dance with K.d Lang
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Good'ol White boyharmony
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The good old days lost in the 50s and the 69s.
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I haven't heard of this group!
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Corny, but what a voice!
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These lyrics refer to he or him sooooo incorrect. They aren't gay that I recall.
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He has an amazing voice I went to see him a few years ago he had gained a lot of weight and the first thing he said when he came on the stage was I know I know you're saying to yourself I bet he hasn't seen his dick in years such a good sense of humor too
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This "rovi-ravi, m.f. Who obviously is a failed, and bitter musician himself, needs to be lynched, strung up, and exsposed for the fraud he is!!! ROVI- YOU SUCK!!
you SUCK!!! Pandora should shitcan you!
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Both Jay and David Black had great voices
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Love it
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This makes me want to nail an old broad.
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Lots more on kuulpopi klasic 60s radio
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What a magic moment, with Jay and the Americans.
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swaying to the music.
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Kenny Vance was the heart of the group and has a voice with more range than Jay's!
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susan.kersha w
Memories of being a teen...
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Great music, will live forever, but Jay Traynor cannot hold a candle to Jay Black, who to this day can match notes with any artist out there
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Jay is still proforming i just saw him last year and he still sounds the same amazing isn't it.
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I can never get enough of Jay and the Americans! Love all their music.
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Cara Mia is one of the best songs of all time. I believe Jay Black sang lead on 16 Candles by the Crests. He is well loved in NY, the boroughs and the tri-state region. I was lucky to see him there around 1986 and I'm glad he is still going strong.
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I'm pretty sure riabacker doesn't have a clue.
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I'm pretty sure that all these guys are gay.
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What a beautiful and amazing voice Jay has! A wonderful group.
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