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Al Stewart

Scottish singer/songwriter Al Stewart has been an amazingly prolific and successful musician across 50 years, working in a dizzying array of stylistic modes and musical genres -- in other words, he's had a real career, and has done it without concerning himself too much about trends and the public taste. He's been influenced by several notables, to be sure, including his fellow Scot (and slightly younger contemporary) Donovan, as well as Ralph McTell, Bob Dylan, and John Lennon -- but apart from a passing resemblance to Donovan vocally, he doesn't sound quite like anyone else, and has achieved his greatest success across four decades with songs that are uniquely his and impossible to mistake.

Stewart was born in Glasgow, Scotland, in 1945, and was swept up a decade later in the skiffle boom that took young Britons by storm -- he decided to take up guitar after hearing Lonnie Donegan's music. By the early '60s, his family was living in Bournemouth, and he joined a local band, the Trappers, in 1963, and was already writing songs by that time. He was an admirer of the Beatles as their fame swept out of Liverpool and across the country, and even managed once to get backstage to meet John Lennon and play a few notes for him, at one of their Bournemouth performances. He studied guitar with Robert Fripp, no less, and later played keyboards in a band called Dave La Caz & the G Men, who managed to open for the Rolling Stones at the outset of the latter's career in 1963. A true milestone for Stewart took place when Dave La Caz & the G Men recorded one of his songs, "When She Smiled," in early 1964.

It was around this time that Stewart discovered the music of Bob Dylan, who was in the midst of his "protest" song phase -- what he referred to as his finger-pointing songs. The mix of topicality, folk melodies, and the growing prominence of rock instrumentation that he heard in Dylan's music inspired Stewart, who was now prepared to devote as much energy to composition as he had to performing. He went so far as to cut a demo single of Dylan's "The Times They Are A-Changin'" backed with one of his originals, entitled "The Sky Will Fall Down." Though nothing came of it directly, the demo and the song, and the tenor of the times, inspired Stewart to head to London in search of success. He failed to interest anyone in recording him or his topical song "Child of the Bomb" -- the "Ban the [H] Bomb" movement in England being a hugely popular and urgent cause at the time -- and retreated to performing for a time, as part of the burgeoning London folk scene, which was already home to such figures as Davy Graham, Martin Carthy, and Isla Cameron. He fell in with some of the younger figures on the scene, playing shows with Bert Jansch, Ralph McTell, and Sandy Denny, and also shared living quarters for a time with a visiting American named Paul Simon, from New York, who had already recorded an album, as well as numerous singles with a partner, and was immersing himself in the English folk scene.

His friendship with Simon led to Stewart's first gig as a session musician on record, playing guitar on the song "Yellow Walls" from Jackson C. Frank's album Blues Run the Game, which Simon produced. By this time, Stewart had also appeared on the BBC, and was playing better gigs and starting to be noticed. Finally, in 1966, he was signed to Decca Records to cut a single featuring an original of his, "The Elf," on the A-side (the B-side, oddly enough, was his rendition of the recent Yardbirds LP cut "Turn into Earth" -- even more curiously, in terms of coincidence, future Yardbirds guitarist Jimmy Page was one of the players on those sessions). Stewart's single was not a success, though the composition has the distinction of being one of the earlier -- if not the earliest -- pop songs inspired by J.R.R. Tolkien's Lord of the Rings. Stewart was undaunted, and he remained part of the thriving London music scene, and his efforts paid off in 1967 when CBS Records, the U.K. division of Columbia Records in America (which couldn't use the "Columbia" name in England, as it was the property of a division of EMI) signed him to record his debut album, Bedsitter Images. The latter was a superb showcase for Stewart's songwriting, but not for the sound he visualized for his music -- heavily orchestrated and, in his eyes, grotesquely over-produced, he felt his voice and even his songs were lost amid the densely layered accompaniments. But the record generated a massive amount of publicity for him, and put Al Stewart on the pop music map as a contender, and someone worth watching and hearing.

By then, he was known to the music journals, and at his performances he could show off his songs his way (and one of his shows in 1968 featured accompaniment by no less than his former teacher Robert Fripp and several others who would figure large in a group called King Crimson a year or so later). In 1969 came a second album, Love Chronicles, whose epic title track broke ground among respectable recordings for its use of language (a colloquial term for intercourse) as well as running-time barriers, and included Fairport Convention among the backing musicians. Stewart's writing had already showing a remarkable degree of growth from what were hardly modest beginnings, at least in terms of ambition -- his songs were increasingly coming across as something akin to "sung" paintings, mixing topicality, a command of detail and imagery, and distinctive use of language. But with Zero She Flies he took a major step forward with the song "Manuscript," which was his first to draw extensively from history, and also to incorporate sea images. These were elements that would all manifest themselves ever more strongly in his work across the decades to come. Following the release of Orange in 1972, he would turn away from the deeply personal songs and devote an increasing part of his music to sources out of history, plunging into such subject matter in the first person, as almost a musical precursor to Quantum Leap.

Stewart made the leap in October of 1973 with the release of Past, Present and Future, an LP's worth of songs that would explore past lives (and the future by way of the past, on "Nostradamus"). The latter song and "Roads to Moscow" also gave him his first major exposure in America, where FM and college radio stations quickly picked up on both songs. Suddenly, from being all but unknown on the far side of the Atlantic, Stewart had a serious cult following on American college campuses, especially in the Northeast (where New York's WNEW-FM radio gave all of Past, Present and Future, and especially the two songs in question, lots of airplay). He followed this up in the fall of 1974 with Modern Times, produced by Alan Parsons, which was thick with contemporary, historical, and literary references.

It would be a full year before his next album showed up, but when it did, that record completely altered the landscape under Stewart's feet, and far beyond as well. Year of the Cat (1975) turned Al Stewart from an artist with a wide cult following at America's colleges into a fixture on AM radio, the title song rising into the Top Ten in the U.S. and, ultimately, around most of the world. In the United States, in an effort to capitalize on his sudden fame -- as not only "Year of the Cat" but "On the Border" also charted high -- a double album of tracks from his four prior British LPs was issued. And in the fall of 1978, Time Passages, his newest album, was released to great success, including a Top Ten single for the title track. A year of touring to huge audiences around the world followed, all of it very strange when one considers how far removed from the dominant late-'70s sounds of punk, disco, and new wave Stewart's music was. In the summer of 1980 came his next album, 24 Carrots, but neither it nor any of the singles pulled from it were ever able to repeat the success of those three prior LPs or their accompanying 45s. Indian Summer (1981), a mixed live and studio album, also failed to perform up to expectations.

Stewart, who had been a mainstay of Arista Records in America for the last three years of the 1970s, was dropped by that label soon after Indian Summer's release. He didn't disappear, however, either on record or in concert, and continued to tour and record. The much more overtly political album Russians & Americans (1984) and the lighter Last Days of the Century (1988) kept his name out there, and he also recorded another concert album, the all-acoustic Rhymes in Rooms (1992). And in an increasingly rare sort of gesture, in 1993 he released Famous Last Words, and album dedicated to the late Peter Wood, who had co-written "Year of the Cat." He also continued to explore history in song with Between the Wars (1995), which dealt with events between 1918 and 1939. Stewart's 21st century recordings include A Beach Full of Shells (2005) and Sparks of Ancient Light (2008). When he isn't recording or touring, he keeps busy with his hobby of collecting fine, rare wines. His post-1980 work is less easy to find than compilations of his hits from the mid- to late '70s, which are downright ubiquitous, and in 2007 his British CBS albums were released on CD in America through Collectors' Choice. Stewart was also given the comprehensive box set treatment by EMI in 2005 with the five-CD set Just Yesterday. ~ Bruce Eder
full bio

Selected Discography


Track List: Down In The Cellar

1. Waiting For Margaux

2. Tasting History

3. Down In The Cellars

4. Turning It Into Water

5. Soho

6. The Night That The Band Got The Wine

7. Millie Brown

8. Under A Winestained Moon

9. Franklin's Table

10. House Of Clocks

11. Sergio

12. Toutes les Etroiles

13. The Shiraz Shuffle

14. Dark Side

15. Belsize Blues


Track List: Uncorked (Live)

1. Last Days Of The Century - Constantinople - Last Days (Live)

2. Coldest Winter (Live)

3. Warren Harding (Live)

4. News From Spain (Live)

5. Bedsitter Images (Live)

6. Midas Shadow (Live)

7. Running Man (Live)

8. Palace Of Versailles (Live)

9. Auctioning Dave (Story) (Live)

10. Princess Olivia (Live)

11. Life In Dark Water (Live)

12. Carol (Live)

13. Old Admirals (Live)


Track List: Indian Summer [Live]

1. Here In Angola [Live 1981]

2. Pandora [Live 1981]

3. Indian Summer [Live 1981]

4. Delia's Gone [Live 1981]

5. Princess Olivia [Live 1981]

6. Running Man [Live 1981]

7. Time Passages [Live 1981]

8. Merlin's Time [Live 1981]

9. If It Doesn't Come Naturally, Leave It [Live 1981]

10. Roads To Moscow [Live 1981]

11. Nostradamus [Live 1981]

12. Soho [Needless To Say] [Live 1981]

13. On The Border [Live 1981]

14. Valentina Way [Live 1981]

15. Clarence Frogman Henry [Live 1981]

16. Year Of The Cat [Live 1981]


Track List: Rhymes In Rooms [Live]

1. Flying Sorcery [Live]

2. Soho [Needless To Say] [Live]

3. Time Passages [Live]

4. Josephine Baker [Live]

5. On The Border [Live]

6. Nostradamus [Live]

7. Fields Of France [Live]

8. Clifton In The Rain / Small Fruit Song [Live]

9. Broadway Hotel [Live]

10. Leave It [Live]

11. Year Of The Cat [Live]

12. Warm California Night [Live]

13. London's Brilliant Parade / Caroline, Goodbye [Live]


Track List: Russians & Americans

1. The One That Got Away

2. Rumours Of War

3. Night Meeting

4. Accident On 3rd St.

5. Strange Girl

6. Russians & Americans

7. Cafe Society

8. 1-2-3

9. The Candidate

10. The Gypsy And The Rose

11. Lori Don't Go Right Now

12. In Red Square

13. How Does It Happen

14. The World According To Garp


Track List: 24 Carrots

1. Running Man

2. Midnight Rocks

3. Constantinople

4. Merlin's Time

5. Mondo Sinistro

6. Murmansk Run / Ellis Island

7. Rocks In The Ocean

8. Paint By Numbers

9. Optical Illusion

10. Candy Came Back

11. The Ringing Of Bells

12. Tonton Macoute


Track List: Zero She Flies

1. My Enemies Have Sweet Voices

2. A Small Fruit Song

3. Gethsemane, Again

4. Burbling

5. Electric Los Angeles Sunset

6. Manuscript

7. Black Hill

8. Anna

9. Room Of Roots

10. Zero She Flies

11. Stormy Night

12. News From Spain

13. Lyke-Wake Dirge


Track List: The First Album (Bed-Sitter Images)

1. Bedsitter Images

2. Swiss Cottage Manoeuvres

3. The Carmichaels

4. Scandinavian Girl

5. Pretty Golden Hair

6. Denise At 16

7. Samuel, Oh How You've Changed!

8. Cleave To Me

9. A Long Way Down From Stephanie

10. Ivich

11. Beleeka Doodle Day

12. Lover Man

13. Clifton In The Rain

14. Go Your Way (Demo)

15. My Contemporaries (Demo)


Track List: Love Chronicles

1. In Brooklyn

2. Old Compton Street Blues

3. The Ballad Of Mary Foster

4. Life And Life Only

5. You Should Have Listened To Al

6. Love Chronicles

7. Jackdaw (Demo)

8. She Follows Her Own Rules (Demo)

9. Fantasy (Demo)


Track List: Last Days Of The Century

1. Last Days Of The Century

2. Real And Unreal

3. King Of Portugal

4. Red Toupee

5. Where Are They Now

6. Bad Reputation

7. Josephine Baker

8. License To Steal

9. Fields Of France

10. Antarctica

11. Ghostly Horses Of The Plain

12. Helen And Cassandra

13. Ghostly Horses Of The Plain

14. Ten Cents

15. Dreaming


Track List: Sparks Of Ancient Light

1. Lord Salisbury

2. (A Child's View Of) The Eisenhower Years

3. The Ear Of The Night

4. Hanno The Navigator

5. Shah Of Shahs

6. Angry Bird

7. The Lonliest Place On The Map

8. Sleepwalking

9. Football Hero

10. Elvis At The Wheel

11. Silver Kettle

12. Like William McKinley


Track List: Famous Last Words

1. Feel Like

2. Angel Of Mercy

3. Don't Forget Me

4. Peter On The White Sea

5. Genie On A Table Top

6. Trespasser

7. Trains

8. Necromancer

9. Charlotte Corday

10. Hipposong

11. Night Rolls In


Track List: Past, Present & Future

1. Old Admirals

2. Warren Harding

3. Soho (Needless To Say)

4. The Last Day Of June 1934

5. Post World War Two Blues

6. Roads To Moscow

7. Terminal Eyes

8. Nostradamus


Track List: A Beach Full Of Shells

1. The Immelman Turn

2. Mr. Lear

3. Royal Courtship

4. Rain Barrel

5. Somewhere In England 1915

6. Katherine Of Oregon

7. Mona Lisa Talking

8. Class Of '58

9. Out In The Snow

10. My Egyptian Couch

11. Gina In The Kings Road

12. Beacon Street

13. Anniversary


Track List: Greatest Hits

1. Bedsitter Images

2. In Brooklyn

3. Electric Los Angeles Sunset

4. You Don't Even Know Me

5. Soho (Needless To Say)

6. Roads To Moscow

7. Carol

8. Year Of The Cat

9. Lord Grenville

10. On The Border

11. Song On The Radio

12. Time Passages

13. Merlin's Time

14. Running Man

15. Midnight Rocks

16. Last Days Of The Century


Track List: Time Passages Live

1. Time Passages (Live)

2. Valentina Way (Live)

3. Life In Dark Water (Live)

4. A Man For All Seasons (Live)

5. Almost Lucy (Live)

6. The Palace Of Versailles (Live)

7. Timeless Skies (Live)

8. Song On The Radio (Live)

9. End Of The Day (Live)


Track List: Between The Wars

1. Night Train To Munich

2. The Age Of Rhythm

3. Sampan (With Laurence Juber)

4. Lindy Comes To Town

5. Three Mules

6. A League Of Notions

7. Between The Wars

8. Betty Boop's Birthday

9. Marion The Chaitlaine

10. Joe The Georgian

11. Always The Cause

12. Laughing Into 1939

13. The Black Danube


Track List: Modern Times

1. Carol

2. Sirens Of Titan

3. What's Going On?

4. Not The One

5. Next Time

6. Apple Cider Re-Constitution

7. The Dark And The Rolling Sea

8. Modern Times


Track List: The Best of Al Stewart: Songs From The Radio

1. Time Passages

2. Running Man

3. Delia's Gone

4. Roads To Moscow

5. Song On The Radio

6. Midnight Rocks

7. Lord Grenville

8. Merlin's Time

11. Year Of The Cat


Track List: Time Passages

1. Time Passages

2. Valentina Way

3. Life In Dark Water

4. A Man For All Seasons

5. Almost Lucy

6. Palace Of Versailles

7. Timeless Skies

8. Song On The Radio

9. End Of The Day


Track List: Year Of The Cat

1. Lord Grenville

2. On The Border

3. Midas Shadow

4. Sand In Your Shoes

5. If It Doesn't Come Naturally, Leave It

6. Flying Sorcery

7. Broadway Hotel

8. One Stage Before

9. Year Of The Cat


Track List: Orange

1. You Don't Even Know Me

2. Amsterdam

3. Songs Out Of Clay

4. The News From Spain

5. I Don't Believe You

6. Once An Orange, Always An Orange

7. I'm Falling

8. Night Of The 4th Of July

9. Soho (Needless To Say)

10. Elvaston Place

11. It Doesn't Matter Anymore


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...if any of today's 'artists' want to figure out how to write a good song, take a listen to Mr. Stewart....a n d then go write a REAL song, not the crap you are currently putting out....So sick of today's lack of talent....
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he is deep ins't he....
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Man, al Stewart was a mainstay in the cassette case in high school
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I wish they had more of his albums. Past, Present, and Future, Zero She Flies, and 24 PCarrots are all great. I'd love to see what a station seeded with Constantinop l e and Merlin's Time would produce.
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Fantastic bio for a fantastic artist!
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love how his music channels me to another dimension

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I love AS and I can play this song and Year of the Cat forever!!✌��
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One of the best songs ever written, however the credits are incorrect, this was written by Al Stewart, not the Eagles.
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From the first time I heard Road to Moscow I was a fan. Thanks for the music
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justinjenny4 9 5
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plindenthale r 2 0 0 4
I'll always and forever be in love with Al Stewart. Al, if you're out there, I hope you read this. The only regret I have is that I've never been to one of your concerts. But I do love wine, and maybe some day, well, ya never know. Kisses and big hugs.
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Year of The Cat is one of my All Time Favs. While I thought I knew the words by heart having heard the song when it debuted in the 70s I was really amazed to read the words. So poetic, suggestive and deep; something Totally missing in 'mukak' these days. Glad I came along when I did! Cheers to a song among the Classics, Mr. Al!
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I saw him live in a small venue on Pacific Coast Highway in Torrance, Ca in the late '80's. He was fantastic! After the show he was very personable. I will always love his music as it quiets my inner soul from the hectic say to day issues. Would love to see him again soon in the Los Angeles area.
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What an outstanding talent....I Love this mans' music...ever y single bit of it. How I'd love to see him live.....
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Was at the same concert - thought he was fabulous!
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Just saw him in concert last night in NYC. It's been 10 years, and he's even better than he was before!
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I love that song so much. It's transcending . I stop everything and give full attention to it when I am lucky enough to hear it!
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plindenthale r 2 0 0 4
Okay, laugh at me if you want to, But I fell in love with Al Stewart when I first heard The Year of the Cat, and I'm still in love with him. I wish I had the money. I'd follow him around the world to all his concerts. I'm just a raving romantic I guess.
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Still wonderful in concert. Saw him last year in Reno with Dave Nachmanoff and it was a terrific show.

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Going to see Al Stewart perform tonight!
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Al Stewart's music will foreve bring me bittersweetn e s s . The day my DAD was readmitted to the ER this kind Nurse attending saw I had Pandora playing on my phone and asked if I would like it played in the room, as she tuned in my Climax Blues Band station, 'Time Passages' was the 1st song to come on. At that moment it became My Father's song. Thank You Pandora for the ability to bring old memories and create new ones.
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The first sax notes on Year of the Cat are awesome. But I still like the stuff on Past, Present, and Future better. In fact, I might be the only sentient human being who liked Modern Times--this probably disqualifies my opinion.
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I agree with you, Aubrey...mos t fans love 'Year of the cat'...but 'Time Passages' was always my go to....Love Al's music...noth i n g like it before, or since !
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When ever I needed to mellow out Time Passages was waiting there for me
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This goes out to my music teacher at Gemini jr high in Niles Illinois. THANK YOU for having your class do a report to "Year of the Cat" loved every second of that song. Over and Over and Over and Over... Plus you paired me with Allison Nelson, also loved every second of SITTING NEXT TO. My love for Al Stewart AND Red Heads came from YOU!!!!
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Great song love sax & guitar
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When it comes to Al Stewart there is no one that compares. I keep coming back to his music year after year.
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Love Him!
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When i first heard year of the cat i was hooked. Al stewart has are unique and timeless sound that takes me back with his songs . When I still here year of the cat I still stop everything I'm doing and turn it up I love that song
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great song
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What a classic guitarist, keep up the great work al
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Mmacisso9 ... I can't tell you how much I want to be there. Is there any chance there will be a DVD of the performance at a later date?
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I began playing sax with Al in 1983 and then again in 2005. May 16th and 22nd of this year, I'll have the pleasure of accompanying him at Royal Albert Hall in London. He's an amazing artist. Come out to see him if you can:)
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Love his music…this one is probably my favorite!
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michaelrocks 6 8
The music I was listening to waaaaayyy before NYC HIP HOP.
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michaelrocks 6 8
: ) ALWAYS. Al Stewart.
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Takes me back to college!
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Wonderful lyric, great tune. From a time that had many passionate and talented artists. Bravo!
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Love this song!
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Was a single number kid in early 70's too young to get him but now in my double numbers... I GET HIS MUSIC!!
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I love paris
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Shells on the Beach is missing from colection. Bio needs update for this great performer!
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How about adding Al Stewart's Past, Present and Future to selections. A lot of great songs on it.
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The song: Night of fourth of July is actually May
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This song takes me back I love to listen to it.
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Great song! Love Song on the Radio too!
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WTH? why do they leave off some of the best music ? Where is Modern Times?
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Yes Modern Times is his best.
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