Joe Jackson
Joe Jackson (born 11 August 1954 in Burton-on-Trent, Staffordshire, UK, as David Ian Jackson) is a British musician. Jackson is probably best known for the hit singles Is She Really Going Out With Him? (1979) and Steppin' Out (1982). Although born in Staffordshire, Jackson grew up in Portsmouth, Hampshire, England. He started off learning to play the violin but soon switched to piano. From the age of 16 he played in bars, and won a scholarship to study musical composition at London's Royal Academy of Music.
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Joe Jackson
Joe Jackson (born 11 August 1954 in Burton-on-Trent, Staffordshire, UK, as David Ian Jackson) is a British musician. Jackson is probably best known for the hit singles Is She Really Going Out With Him? (1979) and Steppin' Out (1982). Although born in Staffordshire, Jackson grew up in Portsmouth, Hampshire, England. He started off learning to play the violin but soon switched to piano. From the age of 16 he played in bars, and won a scholarship to study musical composition at London's Royal Academy of Music.
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Jocund Spilth Of False Ebony
original release note: "TIL Laburnum plants make a good metalhead topic actually." main website: exedexes1.commore
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Hunting For Licallo
An apocryphal piece possibly by Leto Atreides II's (second) favorite musician on his internal safaris. main website: exedexes1.commore
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The Fool's Jest
My first vocals for anyone in 24 1/2 years. That's right folks, since May of 1999 at Seattle University. So I will sound a little out of practice and secondly I set myself a hard task with the instrumental track being made first and the vocals later. brackets are lyrics left on the cutting room floor. One day the fool came walking by And the king said 'let's have laughter' [Then the fool said 'Well I'll make a jest' 'But let's just not kill me after'] (replaced with some da-da-da'ing) He proceeded then to make his pitch And the king besat there, all bewitched But there came a point which had a flaw And the fool knew he might lose it all [So he turned to something he felt safe] [And the king then seemed to forget the gaffe] But the fool well knew his lucky break And he quickly then made his escape Being free to muse on the fickleness of rulers As the day grew gaunt and grey He thanked his stars (this line sounds indistinct in the recording) That unlike his peers He lived to jest another daymore
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