The Versatiles vocal trio was formed in 1967 by Keith Byles, Louis Davis and Earl Dudley. The three vocalists embarked on documenting classes with Joe Gibbs, who experienced just setup his Amalgamated label. Their debut, “CANNOT Get’, was the 3rd launch through the producer’s UK wall plug and launched the band’s special rocksteady harmonies to a wider target audience. The group was aptly called as Byles” lead vocals resembled a number of performers like the Pioneers, Desmond Dekker and Ken Boothe. The trio’s second launch, “Trust The Publication’, was relegated towards the b-side from the Mellowtones” “Extra fat Girl In Crimson”. In 1968, the trio came into the Jamaican Music Event with “ENOUGH TIME Has Arrive’. As may be the custom made with event entries they toured the isle promoting the music that reached the finals, though it did not earn the honor. As runners-up they discovered themselves once more within the b-side, this time around within the Pioneers” “Tickle Me For Times”. In 1969, the Spirit Sisters released the risqué “Wreck A PAL”, that demonstrated a club strike in the united kingdom. The song highlighted the 3rd appearance from the Versatiles over the b-side, executing the similarly kitsch “Force It In”. Various other notable music with Gibbs included, “I WANT TO Through (Mr Gateman)”, “Wareika Hill”, “Teardrops Falling” and “Long VERY LONG TIME”. The trio’s “Lulu Bell’ finally recognized their reputation being a force to become reckoned with, by offering them on both edges from the disc. The discharge also signalled the departure of Byles who embarked on the solo career executing initially as Ruler Chubby and afterwards, Junior Byles. Dudley and Davis continuing executing as the Versatiles and preserved a minimal profile, initially documenting with Willie Williams” Spirit Noises label. In 1974, the trio had been re-united and with Lee Perry documented a edition of Peter Tosh’s “Stepping Razor”, that premiered through Pama Information in the united kingdom. By the middle-70s the Versatiles acquired disbanded however they are still thought to be underrated pioneers of Jamaican music.