The author of Tag Dinning’s 1960 tragedy rock hit “Teen Angel,” Jean Dinning (born Eugenia Dinning) was an associate of a favorite singing quartet, the Dinning Sisters, in the 1940s and ’50s. The group, whose debut record, Songs with the Dinning Sisters, spent 18 weeks near the top of the Billboard graphs, reached its peak using their version from the tune “Control keys and Bows” in the 1948 Bob Wish and Jane Russell film Paleface. Among nine kids, soprano-voiced Dinning was raised singing in cathedral. Her dad, John Dinning, offered as the church’s musical movie director. Performing with her sisters, Ginger and Lou, since first memory, she gained several beginner contests by age ten. The initial professional shows by Dinning and her sisters, in 1934, highlighted the accompaniment of their old brother Ace’s music group. Quickly touring with Herbie Holmes & His Music group in early 1935, Dinning and her sisters relocated to Chicago, where these were spent seven years as personnel performers for NBC Radio. They made an appearance with Ozzie Nelson’s Orchestra in the 1942 film Totally in the Groove. Soon after the Dinning Sisters released an eponymous-titled debut record in 1945, Lou Dinning still left music to obtain married and start a solo profession. Her substitute, Jayne Bundesen, was changed by Tootsie Dinning in 1952. The group supplied vocal harmonies for albums by Tennessee Ernie Ford, Tex Ritter, and Bob Crosby. After launching several single singles in the past due ’50s, Dinning constructed “Teenager Angel” on her behalf younger brother, Tag. The solitary reached the very best chart placement and equipped Dinning with her very best achievement. Reuniting in 1993, the Dinning Sisters became a member of with Elvis Presley’s vocal group, the Jordanaires, to record an recording (Rhinestone Christian) of spirituals.