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Border Song
"Border Song" is a song originally performed by British musician Elton John. Lyrics are credited to Bernie Taupin
Bernie Taupin
(although John himself wrote the words to the final verse). The music was composed by John. "Border Song" initially appeared on the 1970 album Elton John, and was released in the spring of 1970 as the LP's first single. A flop in the UK, it was released in North America a few months later. It met with more success there, especially in Canada, where it peaked at #34.[1] The appearance of "Border Song" on the Canadian charts was Elton John's first chart appearance in any country. "Border Song" was also John's first song to chart in the United States, peaking at #92 on the Billboard Hot 100
Billboard Hot 100
and #69 in the Cash Box Top 100[2] in October 1970
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Single (music)
In music, a single, record single or music single is a type of release, typically a song recording of fewer tracks than an LP record, an album or an EP record. This can be released for sale to the public in a variety of different formats. In most cases, a single is a song that is released separately from an album, although it usually also appears on an album. Typically, these are the songs from albums that are released separately for promotional uses such as digital download or commercial radio airplay and are expected to be the most popular. In other cases a recording released as a single may not appear on an album. As digital downloading and audio streaming have become more prevalent, it is often possible for every track on an album to also be available separately
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Barry Morgan (musician)
Barry Morgan (November 1944 – 1 November 2007)[1] was drummer for Blue Mink, Collective Consciousness Society and many other bands, and the owner of Morgan Studios.[2] Barry Morgan was born in London, England in November, 1944. He played drums on the British merchant fleet cruise ships in the early 1960s, and later for singer Tom Jones for some ten years
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Social Alienation
Social alienation is "a condition in social relationships reflected by a low degree of integration or common values and a high degree of distance or isolation between individuals, or between an individual and a group of people in a community or work environment".[1] It is a sociological concept developed by several classical and contemporary theorists,[2] The concept has many discipline-specific uses, and can refer both to a personal psychological state (subjectively) and to a type of social relationship (objectively).Contents1 History1.1 17th century 1.2 Marx 1.3 Late 1800s to 1900s2 Powerlessness 3 Meaninglessness 4 Normlessness 5 Relationships 6 Social isolation 7 Among returning war veterans 8
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London, England
London
London
(/ˈlʌndən/ ( listen)) is the capital and most populous city of England
England
and the United Kingdom.[7][8] Standing on the River Thames
River Thames
in the south east of the island of Great Britain, London has been a major settlement for two millennia. It was founded by the Romans, who named it Londinium.[9] London's ancient core, the City of London, largely retains its 1.12-square-mile (2.9 km2) medieval boundaries
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Bigotry
Prejudice is an affective feeling towards a person or group member based solely on that person's group membership. The word is often used to refer to preconceived, usually unfavorable, feelings towards people or a person because of their sex, gender, beliefs, values, social class, age, disability, religion, sexuality, race/ethnicity, language, nationality, beauty, occupation, education, criminality, sport team affiliation or other personal characteristics
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Madeline Bell
Madeline Bell
Madeline Bell
(born July 23, 1942)[1] is an American soul singer, who became famous as a performer in the UK during the 1960s, having arrived from the US in the gospel show Black Nativity in 1962, with the vocal group Bradford Singers.[1][2]Contents1 Career 2 Solo discography 3 References 4 External linksCareer[edit] Bell was born in Newark, New Jersey, United States.[1] She worked as a session singer, most notably backing Dusty Springfield, and can be found on early Donna Summer
Donna Summer
material as well.[citation needed] Her first major solo hit was a cover version of Dee Dee Warwick's single "I'm Gonna Make You Love Me",[1] which performed better on the US Billboard Hot 100
Billboard Hot 100
chart than the original. In 1968 Bell sang background and duet vocals on a number of Serge Gainsbourg songs, including "Comic Strip", "Ford Mustang" and "Bloody Jack"
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Tony Burrows
Anthony "Tony" Burrows (born 14 April 1942) is a British session pop singer and recording artist.[1]Contents1 Career 2 Discography 3 References 4 External linksCareer[edit] Burrows was born in Exeter, Devon. In the early 1960s, he was a member of The Kestrels, a vocal harmony group which also included the future songwriting team Roger Greenaway
Roger Greenaway
and Roger Cook. Subsequently he joined The Ivy League, and was still with them when they metamorphosed into The Flower Pot Men. The Flower Pot Men
The Flower Pot Men
had only one hit, "Let's Go to San Francisco", which reached #4 on the UK Singles Chart
UK Singles Chart
in the autumn of 1967
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Roger Cook (songwriter)
Roger Frederick Cook (born 19 August 1940)[1] is an English singer, songwriter and record producer, who has written many hit records for other recording artists. He has also had a successful recording career in his own right. He is best known for his collaborations with Roger Greenaway
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Brian Dee
Brian Dee (born 21 March 1936, London) is a British jazz pianist. He first came to prominence in 1959, playing at Ronnie Scott's new jazz club in Gerrard Street. He joined the Jazz Five and played opposite Miles Davis on a nationwide tour and was voted Melody Maker New Star of 1960. He also appeared at the Establishment Club in 1962 where his trio played opposite Dudley Moore. Throughout an uninterrupted career, Brian has played with many of the great names in jazz, including Ben Webster, Zoot Sims, Al Cohn, Benny Carter, Harry 'Sweets' Edison, Eddie 'Lockjaw' Davis, Chet Baker, Al Grey, Sonny Stitt, Victor Feldman and Joe Newman. From the late sixties onwards, Brian was in demand as a session musician, appearing on many orchestral recordings. Subsequently, he went on to play with the Ted Heath orchestra, for the last 10 years of its existence under the direction of the late Don Lusher
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Tony Hazzard
Anthony "Tony" Hazzard[1] (born 31 October 1943, Liverpool, England) is an English singer and songwriter
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Dave Richmond
David Henry 'Dave' Richmond (born 1940?, Brighton, Sussex), is a professional bass player, best known as a founder member of the 1960s pop group Manfred Mann, playing with the band in 1963.[1] After leaving the band in 1963, Richmond became a session player, working with, amongst others, Elton John, Bread, Hank Marvin, and Serge Gainsbourg. References[edit]^ Strong, Martin C. (2003) The Great Rock Discography, Canongate, ISBN 1-84195-312-1, p
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Spiritual (music)
Spirituals (or Negro spirituals)[1][2] are generally Christian songs that were created by African Americans.[3] Spirituals were originally an oral tradition that imparted Christian values while also describing the hardships of slavery.[4] Although spirituals were originally unaccompanied monophonic (unison) songs, they are best known today in harmonized choral arrangements
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Dorothy Combs Morrison
Dorothy Combs Morrison (born Dorothy Marie Combs, May 8, 1944)[1] is an American gospel music singer. She sang lead vocal on the song "Oh Happy Day" recorded by the Edwin Hawkins
Edwin Hawkins
Singers. Biography[edit] She was born in Longview, Texas, and grew up in Richmond, California.[2] The seventh child of ten, Dorothy showed early signs of her talents. She began singing at the age of 13 and released her first single "I Am Free," while singing with her siblings as 'The Combs Family'. Dorothy's continued exposure while appearing with her family at church events led to her talents being noticed by others in the San Francisco and Oakland Bay Area. In the 1960s, she then joined the Edwin Hawkins
Edwin Hawkins
singers and was the lead vocalist on the Grammy Award-winning Hall of Fame hymn, "Oh Happy Day".[3] She toured with Edwin Hawkins, Van Morrison, Boz Scaggs, and Delaney and Bonnie, among others
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The 5th Dimension
The 5th Dimension
The 5th Dimension
is an American popular music vocal group, whose repertoire includes pop, R&B, soul, jazz, light opera and Broadway—the melange was coined as "Champagne Soul." Formed as The Versatiles in late 1965, the group changed its name to the hipper "The 5th Dimension" by 1966. They became well-known during the late 1960s and early 1970s for their popular hits: "Up, Up and Away", "Stoned Soul Picnic", "Medley: Aquarius/Let the Sunshine In (The Flesh Failures)", "Wedding Bell Blues", "Never My Love", "One Less Bell to Answer", "(Last Night) I Didn't Get to Sleep at All", and The Magic Garden
The Magic Garden
LP. The five original members were Billy Davis Jr., Florence LaRue, Marilyn McCoo, Lamonte McLemore, and Ronald Townson. They have recorded for several labels over their long careers
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Eric Clapton
Eric Patrick Clapton, CBE (born 30 March 1945), is an English rock and blues guitarist, singer, and songwriter. He is the only three-time inductee to the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame: once as a solo artist and separately as a member of the Yardbirds and of Cream. Clapton has been referred to as one of the most important and influential guitarists of all time.[1] Clapton ranked second in Rolling Stone
Rolling Stone
magazine's list of the "100 Greatest Guitarists of All Time"[2] and fourth in Gibson's "Top 50 Guitarists of All Time".[3] He was also named number five in Time magazine's list of "The 10 Best Electric Guitar Players" in 2009.[4] In the mid-1960s Clapton left the Yardbirds to play with John Mayall & the Bluesbreakers
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