Guitarist/vocalist George Johnson and bassist/vocalist Louis Johnson shaped the music group Johnson Three AND SOMETHING with older sibling Tommy and their cousin Alex Weir even though attending college in LA. If they became experts, the band supported such touring R&B functions as Bobby Womack as well as the Supremes. George and Louis Johnson later on became a member of Billy Preston’s music group, and published “Music in my own Existence” and “THE YOUNGSTERS and Me” for him before departing his group in 1973. Quincy Jones employed these to play on his LP Mellow Madness, and documented four of the tracks, including “COULD IT BE Like That We’re Missing?” and “Only a Flavor of Me.” Jones got them on the Japanese tour, after that created their debut LP, Consider #1 1, once they agreed upon with A&M, that was also his label at that time (1976). They have scored lots one R&B and number 3 pop strike with “I’M GOING TO BE Good for you,” and liked R&B chart-toppers in 1977 and 1980 respectively with “Strawberry Notice 23” and “Stomp!,” even though sustaining a regular hit existence via such tracks as “Have the Funk Away Ma Encounter” and “Runnin’ and also the Lovin.” Jones remade “I’M GOING TO BE Good for you” in 1989 with Ray Charles and Chaka Khan on his Back again on the market discharge. The Brothers gained platinum information for Consider #1 1 and Directly on Period. Jones produced both these, with their third and 4th LPs, Blam and LIGHT the night time. The group created its solitary “GENUINE” in 1981. It reached quantity 11 around the R&B graphs, as well as the Brothers experienced another strike with “Thanks for visiting the Golf club” in 1982. They began doing separate endeavors; Louis Johnson performed bass on Michael Jackson’s Thriller LP and documented a gospel recording, while George Johnson caused Steve Arrington. Leon Sylvers created their middle-’80s come back LP Uncontrollable; it didn’t equivalent their past achievement, but got them another R&B strike with “YOU RETAIN RETURNING” in 1984. They documented Kickin’ in 1988, and co-wrote “Tomorrow” with Siedah Garrett for Jones’ Back again on the market in 1989. Louis Johnson passed away at his house in NEVADA in-may 2015 at age 60.