The male-female duo Jon & Robin are believed of being a one-hit wonder because of their playful 1967 Top 20 hit “REPEAT a bit Slower.” In fact, nevertheless, they recorded a lot in the mid-to-late ’60s, with an participating if somewhat light-weight style craftily blending AM radio middle-’60s pop/rock and roll with just a little psychedelia and Southern spirit. “REPEAT a bit Slower” was certainly the very best of their discs, using its likable male-female vocal tradeoffs, a “Great Jerk”-like spirit piano riff at proper points, and a highly effective fadeout that languorously extended the suggestive name term. But their two LPs and a couple of 1965-1969 singles included some pleasant material aswell, devised with help from some good songwriters plus some of the greatest creation and backup musician skill within their Dallas foundation. The male half from the duo, Jon Abdnor, experienced recorded some single singles for his millionaire father’s Abnak label before starting up with teenage vocalist Javonne Braga, who was simply billed as “Robin” around the information the pair produced collectively. Their one nationwide hit, “REPEAT a bit Slower” originated from the pencil of Wayne Carson Thompson, most well-known for composing the Boxtops’ “The Notice.” The duo also documented other Thompson compositions, like the pretty gritty soul-popper “Dr. Jon (The Medication Guy),” that was a big strike in Texas, though it didn’t break nationally. Jon & Robin themselves published little original materials, although they do benefit from creation by ex-rockabilly celebrity Dale Hawkins and Mike Rabon from the Five People in america, a fellow Abnak take action. Indeed, many of the Five People in america performed on some Jon & Robin classes, and another Abnak designer, spirit vocalist Bobby Patterson, also helped out with a few of their recordings. By the finish from the 1960s, nevertheless, Jon & Robin experienced break up, though Jon Abdnor do released a 1969 single LP, Intro to improve, billed to John Howard Abdnor & the Participation.