Using the premature death of Archie Brownlee from pneumonia on February 8, 1960, gospel lost among its greatest lead singers. A founding person in the Five Blind Children of Mississippi, Brownlee was similarly impressive performing sweetly or along with his quality piercing screams that afterwards progressed into the spirit music from the middle-’60s. Blind since delivery, Brownlee signed up for the Piney Woods College, near Jackson, MS, at age six. Within five years, he previously started harmonizing with fellow learners Lloyd Woodard, Joseph Ford, and Lawrence Adams. When the institution recommended that they tour to improve cash, the quartet started showing up as the Natural cotton Blossom Singers. Getting the hearing of Library of Congress folklorist Alan Lomax, the group was asked to record on March 9, 1937. Furthermore to recording many sacred music as the Blind Young boys, they documented three folk music as Abraham, Woodard and Patterson. By 1944, the group started performing professionally, performing pop music for mainly white viewers, and black chapel music as the Jackson Harmoneers. With Brownlee at the forefront, the Blind Young boys of Mississippi fascinated an ever-growing pursuing. Their early-’50s solitary “Our Dad” became among the 1st gospel tunes to attain the Billboard R&B graphs. Brownlee was at his maximum of recognition when he succumbed to pneumonia at age 35. The Blind Young boys of Mississippi possess remained among gospel music’s most important groups.