Very much mystery surrounds Jan & Lorraine, a lady duo who documented an obscure folk-rock album, Gypsy People, in London in October 1969. Jan Hendin and Lorraine Le Fevre both sang (frequently in tranquility) around the record, do the ensemble preparations, and also had written (working individually) a lot of the materials. Too, Hendin dealt with electrical and acoustic guitars, piano, and body organ, and Le Fevre added acoustic guitar too. In part as the LP didn’t audio much like additional British folk-rock attempts of that time period, it’s been believed that Hendin and Le Fevre may have in fact hailed from THE UNITED STATES, regardless of the record becoming cut in London. And it can have a larger American impact to its mildly psychedelic past due-’60s folk-rock than most English attempts in the genre, with stirring, somewhat strident performing; some moderate pop accents with just a little similarity to the first function of Joni Mitchell, Jefferson Aircraft, Fairport Convention, as well as the Seekers, although resemblance isn’t explicit; plus some periodic exotic Eastern noises on tamboura and tabla. The record’s somewhat moody and introspective, though enjoyable (and sometimes just a little loosely drifting) in experience, and one presumes that this “D. Graham/M. Chapman” songwriting credit for “Gypsy People” could symbolize a tune co-written by mentioned English folkies Davy Graham and Michael Chapman. A few noted musicians who have been definitely mixed up in recording had been Pentangle drummer Terry Cox, who added percussion, and best British program drummer Clem Cattini. The recording was reissued on Compact disc in 2006.