Urban legend has it that Whiteface was a significant Atlanta attraction in the middle-’70s, although music documented by Doug Bare (keyboards/vocals), Steve Hardwick (guitar/vocals), Kyle Henderson (bass/vocals), and Benny Rappa (drums/vocals) has faded into obscurity, building the group a little bit of an album rock oddity. Authorized to Polygram’s Mercury department, they were in the beginning recorded from the key pad participant for the famous Muscle Shoals Tempo Section, Barry Beckett. ON, MAY 18, 1979, the music group performed in the Agora Ballroom in Atlanta, at that which was said to have already been the record launch party for the band’s self-titled debut LP. George Pappas designed the tapes, made by Crimson Doggie and released by Mercury like a promotion-only device, the live record kicking much better than both studio room releases, exposing that these were most likely a might as well careful through the documenting process. Henderson still left the group and was changed by bassist Barry Dunaway, which resulted in their documenting Change of Encounter with manufacturers Phil Benton and A&R star Peter Lubin, released in 1981. Still polished — the small edge within their live present refined for hopeful radio play — there might have been a little more cohesion to the next commercial outing, nonetheless it still lacked the energy the group demonstrated that they had live. Manufacturer Benton had done Paul Davis albums, like the 1977 smash with “Special Lifestyle” and “I Move Crazy,” with Davis himself getting Dunaway, Bare, Hardwick, and Rappa up to speed for his 1981 Great Night record, which experienced the title monitor hit aswell as “’65 ROMANCE.” They dissolved in 1981, Dunaway shifting to try out with Pat Travers, Saraya, and Yngwie J. Malmsteen; drummer Rappa dealing with Liz Larin, Blackfoot, and Ted Nugent; and keyboardist Bare performing stints with Pat Travers, Blackfoot, Funky Blue Messiahs, John Mayall, as well as others. Initial bassist/vocalist Kyle Henderson shifted to Atlanta music group the Suppliers, who released their Epic debut in 1981 while Whiteface was issuing what will be their final studio room launch.