Even in accordance with some other middle- to later-’60s Dutch groupings (just like the Outsiders, Les Baroques, and Q 65), the Ro-d-y-s [sic] have a reasonably low profile further than their indigenous Holland, also to enthusiasts of 1960s Continental Western european rock. However the group do release a number of records for the huge Philips label between 1966 and 1969, including nine singles and two LPs. Stylistically, they preferred, like many Dutch groupings, an extremely British-influenced sound using a somewhat organic and sardonic advantage, though with much less distinction compared to the groupings mentioned previously. At various factors, their tracks (all compiled by business lead vocalist and guitarist Harry Rijnbergen) included prominent streaks of mod rock and roll, soul, and past due-’60s United kingdom pop-psychedelia, the lyrics frequently up to date by archly phrased anti-establishment youngsters viewpoints. Some idiosyncratic Continental impact also seeps along with a number of the uncommon options of instrumentation within rock and roll preparations, including xylophones, whistles, bike bells, bagpipes, and accordions. Once the Ro-d-y-s split up by the end from the 1960s, a number of the people, including Rijnbergen, had been in another Dutch music group, Zen.