An excellent boogie-woogie-styled pianist, Hoeke led the Rob Hoeke Tempo & Blues group within the mid-’60s, which had some success in Holland, although these were unidentified elsewhere. Hoeke’s clothing was essentially the most achieved of many Dutch works that tried to try out blues-rock through the period (such as for example Cuby & the Blizzards). This is due in huge measure to Hoeke’s skill as an instrumentalist, and a feeling that he previously in fact familiarized himself using the idiom for a couple years, instead of a number of the sloppier Dutch rings, which appeared to possess leaped into R&B after hearing one Rolling Rocks strike. Hoeke was also an excellent singer, using a pinched, harm phrasing which was much less affected than most ’60s Continental rock and roll singers executing in English. Like the majority of blues-rock sets of enough time, Dutch or elsewhere, Hoeke’s music group was many interesting if they brought a pop/R&B sensibility with their initial material. They do this best around the sullen 1966 solitary “When People Chat”/”Rainfall, Snow, Misery,” both edges of which have already been reissued on compilations of ’60s Dutch defeat music. Their 1967 recording, Save Our Souls, in comparison, was more centered on right blues than one may have anticipated, with several instrumentals showcasing Hoeke’s boogie chops.