One of the biggest groups to emerge from Motown's starmaking system, The Temptations had a long string of hit singles and albums throughout the '60s. Their early anthems like "The Way You Do the Things You Do," "Get Ready," and "My Girl" were immensely successful; they then adapted a more freewheeling, hippie-friendly style on later material such as "Psychedelic Shack" and "Cloud Nine." In the '70s, The Temptations went through many changes, with different singers coming and going. The group scored one last big hit, the GRAMMY®-winning "Papa Was a Rollin' Stone," in 1973. The following years were rough ones, as arena rock, disco, and harder funk came on the scene. But in 1982 The Temptations came together for Reunion, most notably marking the return of vocalists David Ruffin and Eddie Kendricks. Though not as crucial as their earlier LPs, this remains an impressive if overlooked effort, highlighted by the Rick James–produced jump-off single "Standing on the Top" and the Smokey Robinson–penned ballad "Backstage."