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Billy Joel

Although Billy Joel never was a critic's favorite, the pianist emerged as one of the most popular singer/songwriters of the latter half of the '70s. Joel's music consistently demonstrates an affection for Beatlesque hooks and a flair for Tin Pan Alley and Broadway melodies. His fusion of two distinct eras made him a superstar in the late '70s and '80s, as he racked an impressive string of multi-platinum albums and hit singles.

Born in the Bronx, Joel was raised in the Long Island suburb of Hicksville, where he learned to play piano as a child. As he approached his adolescence, Joel started to rebel, joining teenage street gangs and boxing as welterweight. He fought a total of 22 fights as a teenager, and during one of the fights, he broke his nose. For the early years of his adolescence, he divided his time between studying piano and fighting. Upon seeing the Beatles on The Ed Sullivan Show in 1964, Joel decided to pursue a full-time musical career and set about finding a local Long Island band to join. Eventually, he found the Echoes, a group that specialized in British Invasion covers. The Echoes became a popular New York attraction, convincing him to quit high school to become a professional musician.

While still a member of the Echoes, Joel began playing recording sessions in 1965, when he was just 16 years old. Joel played piano on several recordings George "Shadow" Morton produced -- including the Shangri-Las' "Leader of the Pack" -- as well as several records released through Kama Sutra Productions. During this time, the Echoes started to play numerous late-night shows.

Later in 1965, the Echoes changed their name twice -- once to the Emeralds and finally to the Lost Souls. For two years, he played sessions and performed with the Lost Souls. In 1967, he left the band to join the Hassles, a local Long Island rock & roll band that had signed a contract with United Artists Records. Over the next year and a half, the Hassles released two albums and four singles, all of which failed commercially. In 1969, the Hassles broke up. Joel and the band's drummer, Jon Small, formed an organ-and-drums duo called Attila. In Attila, Joel played his organ through a variety of effects pedals, creating a heavy psychedelic hard rock album completely without guitars. On the cover of the band's eponymous album, both Joel and Small were dressed as barbarians; in an interview on the back of the album, Joel claimed to forget the name of his previous band and stated that he only "sweated" two things -- perfecting his sound and the war in Southeast Asia. Epic released Attila early in 1970 and it was an immediate bomb and the duo broke up. While the group was still together, Joel began a romance with Small's wife, Elizabeth; she would eventually leave the drummer to marry the pianist.

After Attila's embarrassing failure, Joel wrote rock criticism for a magazine called Changes and played on commercial jingles, including a Chubby Checker spot for Bachman Pretzels. However, Joel entered a severe bout of depression, culminating with him drinking a bottle of furniture polish in an attempt to end his life. Following his failed suicide attempt, Joel checked himself into Meadowbrook Hospital, where he received psychiatric treatment for depression.

Joel returned to playing music in 1971, signing a deal with Family Productions. Under the terms of the contract, Joel signed to the label for life; the pianist was unaware of the clause at the time, but it would come back to haunt him -- Family Productions received royalties from every album Joel sold until the late '80s. Joel refashioned himself as a sensitive singer/songwriter for his debut album, Cold Spring Harbor, which was released in November of 1971. Due to an error in the mastering of the album, Cold Spring Harbor was released a couple of tape speeds too fast; the album remained in that bastardized form until 1984. Following the release of the album, Joel went on a small live tour, during which he would frequently delve into standup comedy. The tour received good reviews but Joel remained unhappy with the quality of his performance and, especially, the quality of the album. Furthermore, he lost a manager during this time and Family Productions was experiencing legal and financial difficulties, which prevented him from recording an immediate follow-up.

Early in 1972, he moved out to Los Angeles with his girlfriend Elizabeth. Joel adopted the name Bill Martin and spent half a year playing lounge piano at the Executive Room. Toward the end of the year, he began touring, playing various nightclubs across the country. At the beginning of 1973, Joel married Elizabeth Weber and she enrolled at UCLA's Graduate School of Management. Around the same time, a radio station began playing a live version of "Captain Jack" that was recorded at a Philadelphia radio broadcast. Soon, record companies were eagerly seeking to sign the pianist, and he eventually signed with Columbia Records. In order for Joel to sign with Columbia, the major label had to agree to pay Family Productions 25 cents for each album sold, plus display the Family and Remus logos on each record Joel released.

By the end of 1973, Billy Joel's first album for Columbia Records, Piano Man, had been released. The record slowly worked its way up the charts, peaking at number 27 in the spring of 1974. The title track -- culled from experiences he had while singing at the Executive Room -- became a Top 40 hit single. At the end of the summer, Joel assembled a touring band and undertook a national tour, opening for acts like the J. Geils Band and the Doobie Brothers. By the end of 1974, he had released his second album, Streetlife Serenade, which reached number 35 early in 1975. After its success, Joel signed a contract with James William Guercio and Larry Fitzgerald's management company, Caribou, and moved from California to New York. Through songs like "Say Goodbye to Hollywood" and "New York State of Mind," Joel celebrated the move on his 1976 album, Turnstiles. The sessions for Turnstiles were long and filled with tension, culminating with Joel firing the album's original producer, Guercio, and producing the album himself. Once he fired Guercio, Joel also left Caribou, and hired his wife as his new manager.

Turnstiles stalled on the charts, only reaching number 122. Joel's next album would prove to be the make-or-break point for his career, and the resulting album, The Stranger, catapulted him into superstardom. The Stranger was released in the fall of 1977. By the end of the year, it peaked at number two and had gone platinum, and within the course of a year, it would spawn the Top 40 singles "Just the Way You Are" (which would win the 1978 Grammy for Record of the Year and Song of the Year), "Movin' Out (Anthony's Song)," "She's Always a Woman," and "Only the Good Die Young." Over the next two decades, the album would sell over seven million copies. Joel followed The Stranger with 52nd Street, which was released in the fall of 1978. 52nd Street spent eight weeks at number one in the U.S., selling over two million copies within the first month of its release. The album spawned the hit singles "My Life," "Big Shot," and "Honesty," and won the 1979 Grammy award for Album of the Year. Although he had become a genuine star, critics had not looked kindly upon Joel's music, and the pianist became a vocal opponent of rock criticism in the late '70s. In one incident, he denounced Los Angeles Herald Examiner critic Ken Tucker on-stage and then, as a form of protest, tore up the critic's reviews.

In the spring of 1980, Joel released Glass Houses, theoretically a harder-edged album that was a response to the punk and new wave movement. Glass Houses reached number one in America, where it stayed for six weeks; the album spawned the Top 40 singles "You May Be Right" (number seven), "It's Still Rock'n'Roll to Me" (number one), "Don't Ask Me Why" (number 19), and "Sometimes a Fantasy" (number 36) and won the 1980 Grammy for Best Rock Vocal Performance, Male. In the fall of 1981, Joel released Songs in the Attic, a live album that concentrated on material written and recorded before he became a star in 1977. The album's "Say Goodbye to Hollywood" and "She's Got a Way" became Top 40 hits.

Songs in the Attic bought Joel some time as he was completing an album he had designed as his bid to be taken seriously as a composer. Before the album was finished, he suffered a serious motorcycle accident in the spring of 1982. He broke his wrist in the accident -- it would take major surgery to repair the wound. In July of 1982, Joel divorced his wife, Elizabeth. His new album, The Nylon Curtain, was finally released in the fall. A concept album about baby boomers and their experiences, the album was a commercial disappointment, only selling a million copies, but it did earn him some of his better reviews, as well as spawning the Top 20 hits "Pressure" and "Allentown." Joel quickly followed the album in 1983 with the oldies pastiche An Innocent Man.

An Innocent Man restored Joel to his multi-platinum status, eventually selling over seven million copies and spawning the hit singles "Uptown Girl" (number three), "Tell Her About It" (number one), "An Innocent Man" (number ten), and "Keeping the Faith" (number 18). Several of the songs on the album were about model Christie Brinkley, who was engaged to Joel by the time the album was released. During 1983 and 1984, Joel became one of the first '70s stars to embrace MTV and music videos, shooting a number of clips for the album that were aired frequently on the network. Brinkley and Joel were married in the spring of 1985.

Joel released a double-album compilation, Greatest Hits, Vols. 1-2 in the summer of 1985. Two new songs -- the Top Ten "You're Only Human (Second Wind)" and the Top 40 "The Night Is Still Young" -- were added to the hits collection; the album itself peaked at number six and would eventually sell over ten million copies. In the summer of 1986, Joel returned with the Top Ten single "Modern Woman," which was taken from the soundtrack of Ruthless People. "Modern Woman" was also a teaser from his new album, The Bridge, which was released in August. The Bridge was another success for Joel, peaking at number seven, selling over two million copies, and spawning the Top 40 hits "A Matter of Trust" (number ten) and "This Is the Time" (number 18), as well as "Big Man on Mulberry Street," which was used as the basis for an episode of the popular Bruce Willis/Cybill Shepherd television series Moonlighting.

In the spring of 1987, Joel embarked on a major tour of the U.S.S.R., during which he had an on-stage temper tantrum and shoved a piano off the stage. His Leningrad concert was recorded and released in the fall of 1987 as the live double album Kohuept, which means concert in Russian. Joel was quiet for much of 1988, only appearing as the voice of Dodger in the Walt Disney animated feature Oliver and Company.

Joel fired his longtime manager and former brother-in-law Frank Weber in August of 1989, after an audit revealed that there were major discrepancies in Weber's accounting. Following Weber's dismissal, Joel sued Weber for 90 million dollars, claiming fraud and breach of fiduciary duty. Immediately after filing suit, Joel was hospitalized with kidney stones. All of this turmoil didn't prevent the release of his 12th studio album, Storm Front, in the fall of 1989. It was preceded by the single "We Didn't Start the Fire," whose lyrics were just a string of historical facts. The single became a huge hit, reaching number one and inspiring history students across America. Storm Front marked a significant change for Joel -- he fired his band, keeping only Liberty DeVito, and ceased his relationship with producer Phil Ramone, hiring Mick Jones of Foreigner to produce the album. Storm Front was another hit for Joel, reaching number one in the U.S. and selling over three million albums.

During 1990, Joel undertook a major U.S. tour, which ran well into 1991. In January, the court awarded Joel two million dollars in a partial judgment against Frank Weber, and in April, the court dismissed a 30 million dollar countersuit. At the end of the year, the National Academy of Recording Arts and Sciences honored Joel with a Grammy Living Legend award; that same year, Quincy Jones, Johnny Cash, and Aretha Franklin were also given the honor.

Following the Storm Front world tour, Joel spent the next few years quietly. In 1991, he was awarded an honorary doctorate by Fairfield University in Connecticut. In the summer of 1992, Joel filed a 90 million dollar lawsuit charging his former lawyer Allen Grubman of fraud, breach of contract, and malpractice; in October of 1993, the two parties settled their differences out of court. Joel returned in the summer of 1993 with River of Dreams, which entered the charts at number one and spawned the Top Ten title track. Following the River of Dreams tour, Joel divorced Christie Brinkley. In 1996, he gave a series of lectures at a variety of American colleges. He performed at the 1999 New Year's Eve Party in Times Square, and 2000 Years: The Millennium Concert, a live album of this concert, was released early the following year.

His next studio record, Fantasies & Delusions, arrived in 2001 and was his first album of his own classical compositions. A year later, Twyla Tharp choreographed and directed Movin' Out, a Broadway musical based on Joel's music. A new venture as a children's author began in 2004 with the release of his first book, Goodnight, My Angel: A Lullaby. The 54-year-old Joel married the 23-year-old Katie Lee that same year and was making tabloid headlines again in March of 2005 when he checked into the Betty Ford Clinic for treatment of alcohol abuse. He checked out in April, and in November his four-CD/one-DVD career retrospective My Lives was released. Live in Madison Square Garden NYC and the accompanying 12 Gardens Live arrived in 2006.

In 2007, Joel released his first original composition since River of Dreams -- a ballad called "All My Life." He quickly followed it with "Christmas in Fallujah," a tune he wrote but did not sing; it was performed by Cass Dillon. After this brief burst of activity Joel returned to touring regularly, his most notable performance being the closing shows at the legendary Shea Stadium in July 2008. These two concerts were recorded and released as DVDs and CDs in the spring of 2011. On the heels of this live album came word that Joel was penning a memoir, but the book was quickly scrapped after the announcement.

Over the next couple of years, Joel transitioned toward performing in public frequently and, along with it, started to give more interviews. In 2013, he toured the United Kingdom and then performed at the Barclay Center in Brooklyn for his first New York solo headlining gig in five years. It wouldn't be his last: he soon announced that he'd have a regular residency at Madison Square Garden, performing 21 concerts in 2014 alone with an option to play there indefinitely. In addition to his New York shows, Joel also toured elsewhere in the U.S. He promoted these shows and the release of A Matter of Trust: The Bridge to Russia -- an expanded version of his 1987 live album Kohuept, containing two CDs of live performances from that Russian tour in addition to a documentary about the whole endeavor -- with a number of interviews, highlighted by a live "town hall" radio show with Howard Stern. ~ Stephen Thomas Erlewine
full bio

Selected Discography


Track List: Live At Shea Stadium

Disc 1
Disc 2
Disc 3

Track List: All My Life


Track List: 12 Gardens (Live)

Disc 1

1. Angry Young Man (Live)

2. My Life (Live)

3. Everybody Loves You Now (Live)

4. The Ballad Of Billy The Kid (Live)

5. The Entertainer (Live)

6. Vienna (Live)

7. New York State Of Mind (Live)

8. The Night Is Still Young (Live)

9. Zanzibar (Live)

10. Miami 2017 (I've Seen The Lights Go Out On Broadway) (Live)

11. The Great Wall Of China (Live)

12. Allentown (Live)

13. She's Right On Time (Live)

14. Don't Ask Me Why (Live)

15. Laura (Live)

16. A Room Of Our Own (Live)

Disc 2

2. Movin' Out (Anthony's Song) (Live)


Track List: Greatest Hits Volume III

1. Keeping The Faith

2. An Innocent Man

3. A Matter Of Trust

6. Leningrad

7. We Didn't Start The Fire

8. I Go To Extremes

9. And So It Goes

11. Shameless

13. Lullabye (Goodnight, My Angel)

14. The River Of Dreams

15. To Make You Feel My Love

16. Hey Girl

17. Light As The Breeze


Track List: Storm Front

1. That's Not Her Style

2. We Didn't Start The Fire

3. The Downeaster "Alexa"

4. I Go To Extremes

5. Shameless

6. Storm Front

7. Leningrad

8. State Of Grace

9. When In Rome

10. And So It Goes


Track List: The Bridge

1. Running On Ice

2. This Is The Time

3. A Matter Of Trust

4. Modern Woman

5. Baby Grand (feat. Ray Charles)

6. Big Man On Mulberry Street

7. Temptation

8. Code Of Silence

9. Getting Closer


Track List: Greatest Hits, Vols. 1 & 2 (1973-1985)

Disc 1

1. Piano Man

2. Captain Jack

3. The Entertainer

4. Say Goodbye To Hollywood

5. New York State Of Mind

6. The Stranger

7. Scenes From An Italian Restaurant

8. Just The Way You Are

9. Movin' Out (Anthony's Song)

10. Only The Good Die Young

11. She's Always A Woman

Disc 2

1. My Life

2. Big Shot

3. You May Be Right

4. It's Still Rock And Roll To Me

5. Don't Ask Me Why

7. Pressure

8. Allentown

9. Goodnight Saigon

10. Tell Her About It

11. Uptown Girl

12. The Longest Time

14. The Night Is Still Young


Track List: An Innocent Man

1. Easy Money

2. An Innocent Man

3. The Longest Time

4. This Night

5. Tell Her About It

6. Uptown Girl

7. Careless Talk

8. Christie Lee

9. Leave A Tender Moment Alone

10. Keeping The Faith


Track List: The Nylon Curtain

1. Allentown

2. Laura

3. Pressure

4. Goodnight Saigon

5. She's Right On Time

6. A Room Of Our Own

7. Surprises

8. Scandinavian Skies

9. Where's The Orchestra?


Track List: Songs In The Attic (Live)

1. Miami 2017 (Seen The Lights Go Out On Broadway) (Live)

2. Summer, Highland Falls (Live)

3. Streetlife Serenader (Live)

4. Los Angelinos (Live)

5. She's Got A Way (Live)

6. Everybody Loves You Now (Live)

7. Say Goodbye To Hollywood (Live)

8. Captain Jack (Live)

9. You're My Home (Live - Songs In The Attic)

10. The Ballad Of Billy The Kid (Live)

11. I've Loved These Days (Live)


Track List: Glass Houses

1. You May Be Right

2. Sometimes A Fantasy

3. Dont Ask Me Why

4. It's Still Rock & Roll To Me

6. I Dont Want To Be Alone

7. Sleeping With The Television On

8. C'etait Toi (You Were The One)

9. Close To The Borderline

10. Through The Long Night


Track List: 52nd Street

1. Big Shot

2. Honesty

3. My Life

4. Zanzibar

5. Stiletto

6. Rosalinda's Eyes

7. Half A Mile Away

8. Until The Night

9. 52nd Street


Track List: The Stranger

1. Movin' Out (Anthony's Song)

2. The Stranger

3. Just The Way You Are

4. Scenes From An Italian Restaurant

5. Vienna

6. Only The Good Die Young

7. She's Always A Woman

8. Get It Right The First Time

9. Everybody Has A Dream


Track List: Turnstiles (Remastered)

1. Say Goodbye To Hollywood

2. Summer, Highland Falls

3. All You Wanna Do Is Dance

4. New York State Of Mind

5. James

6. Prelude/Angry Young Man

7. I've Loved These Days

8. Miami 2017


Track List: Streetlife Serenade

1. Streetlife Serenader

2. Los Angelenos

3. The Great Suburban Showdown

4. Root Beer Rag

5. Roberta

6. The Entertainer

7. Last Of The Big Time Spenders

8. Weekend Song

9. Souvenir

10. The Mexican Connection


Track List: Piano Man

1. Travelin' Prayer

2. Piano Man

3. Ain't No Crime

4. You're My Home

5. The Ballad Of Billy The Kid

6. Worse Come To Worst

7. Stop In Nevada

8. If I Only Have The Words

9. Somewhere Along The Line

10. Captain Jack


Track List: Cold Spring Harbor

1. She's Got A Way

2. You Can Make Me Free

3. Everybody Loves You Now

4. Why Judy Why

5. Falling Of The Rain

6. Turn Around

7. You Look So Good To Me

8. Tomorrow Is Today

9. Nocturne

10. Got To Begin Again


Track List: River Of Dreams

1. No Man's Land

2. The Great Wall Of China

3. Blonde Over Blue

4. A Minor Variation

5. Shades Of Grey

6. All About Soul

7. Lullabye (Goodnight, My Angel)

8. The River Of Dreams

9. Two Thousand Years

10. Famous Last Words


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I love the line never a critics favorite. Screw the critics! What did they ever come up with to be proud of? Nothing! Billy, you're the greatest!
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John at the bar isnt my friend
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i want you just the way you are...
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Piano man
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My favorite love this song Billy Joel thank you
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The Stranger of the best albums of all time
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I forgot how much I enjoyed his music. Saw his Gershwin award last nite and it made me nostalgic for my younger years
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sexyladies19 6 9 6 9
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It was said and sweet and I knew it completed,Bi l l Joel genius great music man
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His work is so much more creative than literally ANYTHING being done today by these young hacks. And this is coming from a 30-year old who grew up listening to those young hacks. I mean good, decent, pleasant music doesn't exist anymore save for a small handful of artists like Jason Mraz and sometimes Ed Sheeran.
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Billy represents home, Long Island! He has a passion for the water, boats, and the life that is Long Island. His music is exceptional, happy and lucky to say 1994 River of Dreams was my first concert at Nassau Coliseum. That is a true gift and will continue to love his music and his talent forever. Keep rocking MSG and selling out shows! Your a true musician. You brought New Yorkers back after 9/11, thank you!
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Billy represents home, Long Island! He has a passion for the water, boats, and the life that is Long Island. His music is exceptional, happy and lucky to say 1994 River of Dreams was my first concert at Nassau Coliseum. That is a true gift and will continue to love his music and his talent forever. Keep rocking MSG and selling out shows! Your a true musician
Report as inappropriate
Billy represents home, Long Island! He has a passion for the water, boats, and the life that is Long Island. His music exceptional, happy and lucky to say 1994 River of Dreams was my first concert at Nassau Coliseum. That is a true gift and will continue to love his music and his talent forever. Keep rocking MSG and selling out shows! Your a true musician
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The man who represents home Long Island will continue to love his music till the end of time
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I can listen to this song over and over, thanks BJ
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This man has such passion in his work. It's so deep
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Madison Square Garden last night was the best night of my life, Billy Joel is great!!
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The best
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I love it
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sexyladies19 6 9 6 9
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Only the good die young, that is me!
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Critics say what they may. This man is a genius!!!! Go Long Island Billy and God Bless You
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Amazing!!!!! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! !
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Too Good!!!!!!!! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! !
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I love him!
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Sharing a drink called loneliness thanks BJ
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marieabella1 7
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One of my favorite songs from Billy Joel!
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I tried to pick one of his songs to learn on the keyboard in my keyboarding class but my teacher refused to because he hated Billy Joel. That's when I died. I was so triggered.
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Billy Joel is real... The real deal
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cherokeeprin c e s s 1 2 7
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The best
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I love him so much
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The 70's Rock!
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That is one talented man....some of the catchiest songs of all time
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and when she's walking, she's looking so fiyiyiiiin
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Tell Her About It: a perfect guide to women. Take notes, boys
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Could not be better
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If Billy Joel didn't start the fire, then who did?! Lol, go on polish the fender.
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Brings back so many memories.
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Same as cannerman567
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Billy: a regular blue collar guy with immense talent and even more personal drama.. one of a kind! .........New York's finest!
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I love Billy Joel, but for some reason it never plays his songs anymore, which sucks because I love his music
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mysteriousst r a n g e r 5 4 5
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dragonlady60 8 8
I love Billy
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