The Moody Blues began a five-year hiatus in 1973, and among the first results was the Hayward/Lodge team-up referred to as the Blue Jays. The pairing was reasonable — Hayward and Lodge’s signing up for the group in 1966 acquired precipitated the transformation within their sound and helped hook them up to the path towards the psychedelic/intimate rock that produced the band successful. Along with Mike Pinder, these were the main songwriters in the music group and each acquired a good record of industrial songs and strike singles, with Hayward (writer of “Wednesday Afternoon” and “Evenings in White Silk”) getting the benefit. The duo didn’t last lengthy, just enough for just one LP and a follow-up one (“Blue Electric guitar”) that included the associates of 10cc as their support music group. Their audio was, naturally, near that of the Moody Blues, with much less of the focus on mysticism and even more of the non-public and passionate within their repertory. They as well as the Blue Jays recording were by far the most effective from the hiatus actions from the group members.