UNDATED (CNN) -- A speech, a smooch and a hit song from the sixties. They're elements in Ann Romney's appearance Tuesday night at the Republican National Convention. The question is, could they add up to another artist's demand that they cease and desist?
It was too tempting to resist; the temptation to follow up Ann Romney's speech with the temptations. First a kiss, then a hug, then another kiss, to Mitt Romney, Ann is my girl.
But how does this make the temptations feel? After all, performers always seem to be telling republicans not to use their music. Twisted Dister's front man told VP hopeful Paul Ryan to stop playing their song because "there's almost nothing he stands for that I agree with." So will the temptations mind sharing their 1964 hit?
Otis Williams says, "Well 'My Girl' is our evergreen song. That's the Temptations national anthem."
Williams is the only original member of The Temptations still with the group. He says, "You know, it's like when we perform live and they first hear (the music)."
Uh oh, Williams is an Obama supporter, he's not going like the Romneys using his girl. Actually Williams says he appreciates the Republicans using their music. He says, "It's great when our song, 'My Girl', can just transcend all kinds of borders, you know."
And the day after Mitt Romney led his girl off stage, on that same stage this guy asked his girl to marry him.
Bradley Thompson, the convention's production manager used the big screen to pop the question to Laura Bowman, the production coordinator.
An unconventional proposal at the convention. But there is one temptation maybe some republicans should resist. When it comes to dancing, they're no Temptations.