b. Garth Evans, c.1944, Jamaica, Western world Indies, d. 19 Oct 2000, NY, USA. While vocalist Evans was savoring success using the Paragons he also documented the tiny known solo part ‘I Don’t Treatment’, at Coxsone Dodd’s Studio room One alongside his early collaborator Bob Andy. Regardless of their tremendous recognition the Paragons were not able to sustain a full time income through the Jamaican recording market and disbanded in 1970. Evans after that emigrated to the united states with his family members. He embarked on a single career documenting sporadic strikes, notably with Lloyd Barnes, although from the past due 70s Evans was back again at Studio room One. Dodd released the sublime, ‘How Lovely It Can be’, that revitalised the vocalist’s profession. The song demonstrated a false begin following the achievement of Blondie’s cover edition from the Paragons’ ‘The Tide Can be Large’ that led to the re-formation of the group for the discharge of Sly & Robbie MEET UP WITH THE Paragons and today. Regardless of the special design of the albums the group didn’t achieve the achievement they deserved and Evans came back to NY. It was at the moment that he released the traditional Sings Bullwackies Style that is thought to be his definitive recording. In 1983, he came back to Jamaica where he shaped an allegiance with Winston Riley who documented and released Don Evans (that also became his stage name). Some releases taken care of Evans’ profile, like the Active Duo with Audrey Hall and Fulfillment, along with the significant singles, ‘Lonesome Lad’ as well as the dancehall strike alongside DJ John Wayne, ‘Battle International’. Evans’ untimely demise from tumor led to a revived fascination with the Paragons and his traditional Wackies release.