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Waldeck - Memories

Waldeck - Memories
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I Never Liked You Background[edit] Brown had switched publishers to the Montreal-based Drawn and Quarterly by the time he completed his first autobiographical graphic novel, The Playboy, in 1992. At first, he intended The Playboy and I Never Liked You to form one story, but found it too complex to handle when he started to plan it out. The Playboy deals with Brown's guilt over his teenage obsession with masturbating over pornography. Synopsis[edit] The story is set during Brown's 1970s adolescence in Châteauguay, a suburb of Montreal. Chet plays games such as hide-and-seek with the neighbourhood children. Chet is interested in Sky, a large-breasted dark-haired girl two years younger who lives next door, about whom he has masturbatory fantasies. Publication[edit] I Never Liked You was originally serialized under the title Fuck, in issues #26–30 of Yummy Fur, between October 1991 and April 1993. Drawn and Quarterly issued a collected edition in 1994, changing the title from Fuck to I Never Liked You.

Johnny Cash Johnny Cash (born J.R. Cash, February 26, 1932 – September 12, 2003) was an American singer-songwriter, guitarist, actor, and author.[1] He is one of the best-selling music artists of all time, having sold more than 90 million records worldwide.[2][3] Although primarily remembered as a country music icon, his genre-spanning songs and sound embraced rock and roll, rockabilly, blues, folk and gospel. This crossover appeal won Cash the rare honor of being inducted into the Country Music, Rock and Roll, and Gospel Music Halls of Fame. Cash was known for his deep, calm bass-baritone voice,[a] the distinctive sound of his Tennessee Three backing band characterized by train-sound guitar rhythms, a rebelliousness[6][7] coupled with an increasingly somber and humble demeanor, free prison concerts,[8] and a trademark, all-black stage wardrobe, which earned him the nickname "The Man in Black." Early life[edit] At birth, Cash was named J. Cash was very close to his older brother, Jack. Career[edit]

Hurt From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Hurt may refer to: Suffering or pain Music[edit] Film and television[edit] Other uses[edit] See also[edit] Here Without You The song grew in popularity following the start of the Iraq War, and became an anthem for deployed troops and their families and friends at home.[3] Content[edit] Brad Arnold states that the main inspiration for this song was his now ex-wife. The song is about being away from someone and missing them, and it's not about how long you've gone, it's about the loneliness that comes with missing someone. Track listing[edit] US version "Here Without You" (Radio Edit) - 3:57"Here Without You" (Album version) - 3:57 UK version "Here Without You" (Album version) - 3:57"The Road I'm On" - 3:59 UK version enhanced "Here Without You" (Album version) - 3:57"Here Without You" (Live) - 4:13"It's Not Me" (Live) - 3:50"Here Without You" (Enhanced Video) Appearances in other media[edit] Chart performance[edit] Certifications[edit] References[edit] External links[edit] Full lyrics of this song at MetroLyrics

Tom Petty He has recorded a number of hit singles with the Heartbreakers and as a solo artist, many of which remain heavily played on adult contemporary and classic rock radio. His music has been classified as rock and roll, heartland rock and even stoner rock. His music, and notably his hits, have become popular among younger generations as he continues to host sold-out shows.[1] Throughout his career, Petty has sold more than 80 million records worldwide, making him one of the best-selling music artists of all time.[2] In 2002, he was inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame. Biography[edit] Early life[edit] In a 2006 interview on the National Public Radio program Fresh Air, Petty said that he knew he wanted to be in a band the moment he saw the Beatles on The Ed Sullivan Show.[6] "The minute I saw The Beatles on The Ed Sullivan Show -- and it's true of thousands of guys -- there was the way out. 1976–87: Tom Petty and the Heartbreakers[edit] 1988–91: Traveling Wilburys and solo career[edit]

Tom Waits Thomas Alan Waits (born December 7, 1949) is an American singer-songwriter, musician, composer and actor. His distinctive deep gravelly voice was described by critic Daniel Durchholz as sounding as though "it was soaked in a vat of bourbon, left hanging in the smokehouse for a few months, and then taken outside and run over with a car".[1] Waits has built up a distinctive musical persona with his trademark growl, his incorporation of pre-rock music styles such as blues,[2][3][4] jazz, and vaudeville, and experimental tendencies verging on industrial music.[5] Waits has been nominated for a number of major music awards, winning multiple Grammy Awards for the albums Bone Machine and Mule Variations. In 2011, Waits was inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame.[7][8] He was included among the 2010 list of Rolling Stone's 100 Greatest Singers,[9] as well as the 2015 list of Rolling Stone's 100 Greatest Songwriters of All Time. Early life[edit] Childhood: 1949–1971[edit] Career[edit]

Curtis Mayfield Curtis Lee Mayfield (June 3, 1942 – December 26, 1999) was a soul, R&B, and funk singer-songwriter, guitarist, and record producer, who was one of the most influential musicians behind soul and politically conscious African-American music.[1][2] He first achieved success and recognition with the Impressions during the Civil Rights Movement of the late 1950s and 1960s, and later worked as a solo artist. After leaving the Impressions in 1970 in the pursuit of a solo career, Mayfield released several albums, including the soundtrack for the blaxploitation film Super Fly in 1972. The soundtrack was noted for its socially conscious themes, mostly addressing problems surrounding inner city minorities such as crime, poverty and drug abuse. Early life[edit] The Impressions[edit] Mayfield was a prolific songwriter in Chicago even outside his work for the Impressions, writing and producing scores of hits for many other artists. Solo career[edit] Social activism[edit] Later years and death[edit] Grammy

Sutherland Brothers Personal details[edit] Gavin Sutherland (born 6 October 1951, Peterhead, Aberdeenshire, Scotland) – Bassist and vocalist.Iain Sutherland (born 17 November 1948, Ellon, Aberdeenshire, Scotland) – Vocalist, guitarist and keyboards. Career[edit] Their second album Lifeboat was billed simply as Sutherland Brothers, and was recorded with different backing musicians. The Sutherland Brothers and Quiver (1973–78)[edit] The Sutherland Brothers and Quiver's proper full length debut was 1973's Dream Kid, which span off no hits. The 1974 album Beat of the Street also span off no hits. The September 1975 album release Reach for the Sky marked the debut of the Sutherland Brothers and Quiver on CBS Records. Back to being a duo (1979)[edit] The Sutherland Brothers parted company with Quiver (i.e., Wilson) by 1979, but continued to release material as the Sutherland Brothers for a time. Post Quiver[edit] Discography[edit] Quiver albums[edit] Quiver (1971)Gone in the Morning (1972) Sutherland Brothers album[edit]

The Kinks The Kinks were an English rock band formed in Muswell Hill, North London, by brothers Dave Davies and Ray Davies with Pete Quaife in 1963. The band, which rose to fame during the mid-1960s and were part of the British Invasion of the US, are recognised as one of the most important and influential rock groups of the era.[1][2] History[edit] Formation (1962–63)[edit] 6 Denmark Terrace, the childhood home of the Davies brothers. Thomas Kitts writes, "The influence of these parties on The Kinks ... is remarkable. The brothers attended William Grimshaw Secondary Modern School (later merged with Tollington Grammar School to become Fortismere School), where they formed a band, the Ray Davies Quartet, with Ray's friend and classmate Pete Quaife and Quaife's friend John Start. Around this period, the Ravens decided on a new, permanent name: the Kinks. Breakthrough and American touring ban (1964–65)[edit] The Kinks amusing themselves during a Swedish tour in 1965 The Golden Age (1966–72)[edit]

Ike & Tina Turner Ike & Tina Turner were an American musical duo composed of the husband-and-wife team of Ike Turner and Tina Turner. The duo was once considered "one of the hottest, most durable, and potentially most explosive of all R&B ensembles".[1] Their early works including "A Fool in Love", "It's Gonna Work Out Fine", "I Idolize You" and "River Deep - Mountain High" became high points in the development of soul music while their later works were noted for wildly interpretive re-arrangements of rock songs such as "I Want to Take You Higher" and "Proud Mary", the latter song for which they won a Grammy Award. The duo was inducted to the Rock & Roll Hall of Fame in 1991.[2] Career[edit] 1958-1960: Origins[edit] 1960-1965: Career development[edit] "A Fool in Love" became a hit after its release in the late spring of 1960, reaching #2 R&B and #27 on the Billboard Hot 100, selling over a million copies. Their relationship often was combative. 1965-1969: The Ike & Tina Turner Revue[edit] Discography[edit]

Sonny Boy Williamson I This article is about the blues musician who died in 1948. For the Sonny Boy Williamson who died in 1965, see Sonny Boy Williamson II. Williamson's harmonica style was a great influence on post-War performers and, later in his career, he was a mentor to many of the up and coming blues musicians who moved to Chicago, including Muddy Waters. Aleck "Rice" Miller began recording and performing as "Sonny Boy Williamson" and later, to distinguish the two, John Lee has come to be known as Sonny Boy Williamson I or "the original Sonny Boy". Biography and career[edit] Williamson was born in Madison County, Tennessee, near Jackson, in 1914.[1] His original recordings were considered to be in the country blues style, but he soon demonstrated skill at making harmonica a lead instrument for the blues, and popularized it for the first time in a more urban blues setting. Early recordings[edit] Death and legacy[edit] Name issues[edit] Studio albums[edit] References[edit] External links[edit]

Otis Redding Otis Ray Redding, Jr. (September 9, 1941 – December 10, 1967) was an American singer-songwriter, record producer, arranger, and talent scout. He is considered one of the greatest singers in the history of American popular music and a seminal artist in soul and rhythm and blues. His singing style was powerfully influential among soul artists of 1960s and helped exemplify the Stax sound. Redding's premature death devastated Stax. Early life[edit] At age 15, Redding left formal schooling in order to work and help financially support his family because his father had contracted tuberculosis and so was hospitalized, leaving his mother as the family's primary income earner. Around the time when his tonsils were removed, Redding doubted he would ever be able to sing, but his father encouraged him. At age 19, Redding met 15-year-old Zelma Atwood at "The Teenage Party." Career[edit] Early career[edit] Apollo Theater and Otis Blue[edit] Whisky a Go Go and "Try a Little Tenderness"[edit] Death[edit]

Charlie Parker Charles Parker Jr. (August 29, 1920 – March 12, 1955), also known as Yardbird and Bird, was an American jazz saxophonist and composer.[1] Childhood[edit] Charles Parker Jr. was born in Kansas City, Kansas at 852 Freeman Avenue, and raised in Kansas City, Missouri near Westport and later - in high school - near 15th and Olive Street. Parker began playing the saxophone at age 11, and at age 14 he joined his high school band where he studied under Bandmaster Alonzo Lewis. Career[edit] Early career[edit] In the mid-1930s, Parker began to practice diligently. Bands led by Count Basie and Bennie Moten certainly influenced Parker. In late spring 1936, Parker played at a jam session at the Reno Club in Kansas City. New York City[edit] In 1939 Parker moved to New York City, to pursue a career in music. In 1940, he returned to Kansas City to perform with Jay McShann and to attend the funeral of his father, Charles, Sr. Bebop[edit] Charlie Parker with Strings[edit] Jazz at Massey Hall[edit] Issues[edit]

Ramblin' Jack Elliott Ramblin' Jack Elliott (born Elliot Charles Adnopoz; August 1, 1931) is an American folk singer and performer. Life and career[edit] Born in Brooklyn, New York to Jewish parents in 1931, he attended Midwood High School in Brooklyn and graduated in 1949. Elliott grew up inspired by the rodeos at Madison Square Garden, and wanted to be a cowboy. Encouraged instead to follow his father's example and become a surgeon, Elliott rebelled, running away from home at the age of 15 to join Col. "Nobody I know—and I mean nobody—has covered more ground and made more friends and sung more songs than the fellow you're about to meet right now. With banjo player Derroll Adams, he toured the United Kingdom and Europe. Woody Guthrie had the greatest influence on Elliott. Elliott appeared in Dylan's "Rolling Thunder Revue" concert tour and played "Longheno de Castro" in Dylan's movie Renaldo and Clara. "My name is Longheno de Castro My father was a Spanish grandee' But I won my wife in a card game Studio[edit]

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