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Old Dec 10, 2012, 05:24 PM   #121
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mickey was on breakfast with the beatles this past weekend..they had this clip posted..



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Old Dec 10, 2012, 09:14 PM   #122
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^ The wording in that blurb is hilarious... so '70s publicist!
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Old Dec 11, 2012, 08:01 AM   #123
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Anne Murray? (croaks) "Spread your tiny wings and fly away...
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Old Dec 11, 2012, 07:35 PM   #124
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And Disney..oh, yes!
Speaking of which...

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Old Dec 12, 2012, 12:17 PM   #125
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Anne Murray? (croaks) "Spread your tiny wings and fly away...
always thought she did an OK job on Kenny Loggin's "Danny's Song"..OK...made Kenny some money off of it.

OK, kinda partial to the tune and the line "even though we ain't got money..I'm so in love with you honey..."..

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Old Dec 16, 2012, 10:20 PM   #126
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From a blogger at The Daily Kos:

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Not germane to the fiscal cliff battle, but in honor of John Lennon on this, the 32nd anniversary of his death, I present the following story. I will always miss this man
It's 1974, at the Whisky-A-Go-Go on L.A.'s Sunset Strip. I had heard a rumour that John Lennon would show up for the Bobby "Blue" Bland concert that night. I go, park myself in the entranceway clutching my Instamatic. Sure enough, in comes John with an entourage, and I start shooting. This was the only picture that came out.

I approached John in the corner table a little later and asked him if I could take his picture. He shrugged and nodded OK, but the wildman sitting next to him started screaming and cursing at me, so I backed away. That crazy bastard was Phil Spector (the other guy in the photo). So I never got a better shot, but I did manage to take up 3 seconds of John Lennon's beautiful life.
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Old Jan 06, 2013, 10:38 AM   #127
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No story to go with this one... just an incredible photo taken by a fan who saw John walking around the streets of Manhattan! (From the awesome MTBFR blog.)

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Old Jan 12, 2013, 06:34 PM   #128
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I don't know if this is a fan photo... looks more like paparazzi. J & Y in NYC late '76 or early '77:

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Old Mar 07, 2013, 06:03 PM   #129
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by Ken Davidoff

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My father came home from work one night and asked me if I would like to go on a photo assignment with him the next day to photograph John Lennon, of course he knew the answer before he asked the question, it was just his sense of humor. I don't think I slept very much that night, the anticipation was overwhelming. This was John's first time in Palm Beach, we got the assignment from The Palm Beach Daily News. I was supposed to shoot color slides, and my Dad would shoot the black and white for the paper.

When we got there John was poolside with his son Julian, they were just back from Disney World in Orlando for the first time, with a woman that neither my father nor I could identify. "Who is that, that's not Yoko, who is this woman with John that we can't identify?" (It was May Pang, Yoko's secretary) "I don't know, Dad, I've never seen this woman before." We were so freaked out, we knew we had some special photographs.

We broke the story to People Magazine and as it turns out, we were the ones to come up with the first photos of the event that John Lennon, and Beatle fans all over the world call "The Lost Weekend." It was the fans' great hope that Yoko was out of the picture and the Beatles would get back together again.

This was one of the most memorable photo shoots I ever had, I still carry a picture of me and John in my wallet, I got to speak with him briefly, he was so down to Earth it was amazing, not the celeb he could have acted like. This was one time I was totally star struck.

On a return trip to Palm Beach with Yoko, I was able to meet John again, he was shopping on Worth Ave. with Yoko, there were people peering in to a shop window and I knew something was going on, I knew John was in town so I had an 8x10 of us together all ready to be autographed. I ran back to the studio, which was only a few blocks away, and grabbed the photo. I walked into the store and up to John, holding out the photo. Surprisingly, he did not remember when it was taken. I explained it was taken in a bad time in his life, he had broken up with Yoko at the time. He gave a little acknowledging nod and said "oh," and invited me to their new house in Palm Beach, to show him the rest of the photos taken that day. When I knocked on the door, he answered it himself, I gave him a set of proofs, and that's the last time I saw John Lennon.

Sadly, all of my color slides were destroyed.
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Old Mar 07, 2013, 06:03 PM   #130
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Another photo of John with Ken:

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Old May 25, 2013, 07:48 AM   #131
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July 1980
By Eleanor O'Sullivan

With little irony, he called the painting of himself and his young son "Madonna and Child 1980." At that point in his life, the summer of 1980, John Lennon had slimmed down to a sylphlike physique and wore his wavy brown hair long and loose. His son, Sean, 5, had a long, dark brown bob and the sweetness of children who are optimistic and loved. Father and son had an androgynous quality.

Artist Nancy Gosnell captured that quality in her portrait of Lennon and Sean, completed about six months before he was gunned down outside of his Manhattan home, the Dakota apartments. On Dec. 8, 1980, Lennon died at age 40.

Several months after the 30th anniversary of Lennon's death, Gosnell talked about the summer she painted the portrait of Lennon and his son. It turned out to be the only portrait Lennon ever sat for. "He (Lennon) was a very funny, very charming man. What a fantastic memory he had and he could do wonderful impressions; I remember the one he did of Henry Kissinger.

"He said Yoko (Ono) had saved his life: she put him on a brown rice diet and got him off drugs,'' Gosnell said.

A radio was playing a recording by Louis Armstrong in her bright and airy studio, built at the back of her Fair Haven home's property. A variety of Gosnell's oil paintings were in the studio one of a tiger, another of her daughter and grandchild, a portrait of a college professor, and an impressionistic painting of bright flowers.

Centered on the wall are separate paintings of Lennon and Sean, taken from the original single portrait. Sean has a broad smile on his face; Lennon the hint of a smile and an air of contentment and harmony.

"He was such a self confident person,'' Gosnell said of Lennon. In July 1980, Gosnell said she was vacationing and painting in Bermuda. She was approached by the owners of a home that Lennon was renting. The owners, who were Gosnell's clients, had her portraits hanging in the house. Lennon was impressed by what he saw. Sean was with him, but his wife, Yoko Ono, remained in New York, to "deal with selling their cow,'' Gosnell said, with a laugh. An English nanny was on hand to care for Sean. Lennon had inquired whether Gosnell was available to do a portrait of Sean. "I already had other commitments but those people were very nice, when I explained I had a commission to paint John Lennon's son,'' she said.

Gosnell said she was very pleasantly surprised when Lennon decided he wanted the painting to be of himself and his son. They sat for Gosnell during seven two-hour sittings. "His relationship with Sean was beautiful; he treated his son like an equal. He said "Mrs. Gosnell's job is to paint us and our job is to sit and pose.' The English nanny would sit and read stories to Sean. "He loved the whole process of the painting. He started out wanting to be a painter but got discouraged by a teacher early on who questioned why John had made a painting with three moons.'' Lennon and Ono were working on an album by long distance telephone calls while he was in Bermuda; she had studied music and could compose. He would sing over the phone and she would put it into composition form. And yes, he did occasionally sing while she painted. A photograph Gosnell took of Lennon in Bermuda, in cut-off shorts, posing with her daughter, Hannah reveals he was as slim as an adolescent and as fit. Lennon is Gosnell's only world famous subject but her portfolio includes Army generals; golfer Johnny Miller; college professors and presidents (Thomas Auch of Brookdale Community College); civic leaders and activists (Judith Stanley Coleman, painted two years before her death in 2010 and another memorial portrait that will be unveiled in June at VNA) and residents of the area. Her work includes numerous portraits of area children who project the sunny and upbeat mien of Sean Lennon, in July 1980.

Gosnell's self-portrait, painted three years ago, shows the Sargent influence: she stands tall and elegantly, crisply dressed in slacks and a white blouse. It recalls Sargent's Madame X of 1884. It sits on an easel near her sunlit portrait of Lennon. "He told me he was madly in love with her. All those rumors about (Ono) breaking up the Beatles were wrong. They were about to break up because it was time to go out on their own. He said he was tired of writing songs for teenagers; it was time to write songs for adults.''
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Old May 26, 2013, 05:32 AM   #132
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Such an amazing encounter. Interesting how she described John as "such a confident person." We are always so used to readings things here and there that project the opposite, but I think that is simply a facet of his incredibly complex personality. Gawd he really looks beautiful in that pic- like some kind of statue it's unreal.

I love encounters with John, particularly in the last years of his life. His demeanor always shows how positive his state of mind was. Thank you Maia!!!
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Old May 26, 2013, 07:27 AM   #133
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Such an amazing encounter. Interesting how she described John as "such a confident person." We are always so used to readings things here and there that project the opposite, but I think that is simply a facet of his incredibly complex personality. Gawd he really looks beautiful in that pic- like some kind of statue it's unreal.
Yeah, it's an amazing encounter and I found the article very interesting. I think that at this period of his life, John felt confident because of finding inspiration again and making a new record

Thus, I'm afraid that I don't share your opinion about his look; I find the picture pretty horrible and I'm incredibly glad that John changed his hair when Double Fantasy came out

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Old May 27, 2013, 06:47 AM   #134
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GOd, John would have made a sexy chick in that picture.
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Old Jun 01, 2013, 06:34 PM   #135
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Interesting how she described John as "such a confident person."
I know, that struck me too. I think she was probably seeing his professionalism. You know, like he was out in the public and so he probably comported himself as a "celebrity" and therefore came off as confident.

...and, um, yeah, I guess he woulda made a sexy chick...
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Old Jun 13, 2013, 04:39 AM   #136
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This whole thread has been fascinating.

Regarding that last story about the portrait, I found a few links with further details and a picture of the finished portrait which I hadn't seen before.

http://www.independent.co.uk/arts-en...p-8629345.html


http://news.google.com/newspapers?id...=6856%2C913799
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Old Jun 13, 2013, 07:42 PM   #137
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Thanks for those links! Nice info.

Here's another story. I don't think I've posted this yet...

My Visit with John Lennon at the Dakota, 1978
by C.P. Roth

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Christmas 1978, I'd been working at Manny's Music Store for a little over a year and my 22 year old punk rock ass had been elevated to the position of (the first ever) "synth-keyboard guy" at the store just as Yamaha had introduced the mighty CP-80: A "portable" (yeah, tell that to the road crew!) 88-key electric piano that had real strings but no actual sound board. It was the first time bands could get a proper piano sound on stage without having to hassle with the real instrument. Great!

Encouraging her husband to get his songwriter's cap back on, Mrs. Yoko Ono Lennon bought one of these CP-80 beasties from Manny's along with two self powered high-end speakers, and for the only time I can remember it ever happening, we did an in-the-city shipment to the Dakota.

A few days after New Year's, Manny's owner, Mr. Henry Goldrich, of whom I cannot say enough good things about, announced, "Charly, I need you to go to John Lennon's home! There's something wrong with the Yamaha we sold Yoko."

Whoa, John Lennon, right! But, I'd kinda gotten used to the rock star drill. While they definitely regularly showed up at Manny's in person, most things like this glitch were handled by minders and such. So I got on the phone to discuss the problem with a guy who worked at Yoko's office at the Dakota.

"Oh, and John wants to be there while you're fixing this."

Inwardly gasping, and trying my best to not sound like the girls on the train in "A Hard Day's Night," I made the appointment.

The next day I changed my clothes three times before deciding on the outfit that looked like I was 'tech-y,' while wearing spiky punk hair dyed henna purple.

The Dakota doorman sent me to Yoko's ground floor office. I was told to have a seat while the Ono-Lennons were finishing breakfast upstairs. I sat opposite wall-to-wall floor-to-ceiling white file cabinets. Most of them said "Royalties-BMI," and a few others said "Petty Cash." Now, that's the way to run a rodeo!

The "send him up" call came and I got into a tiny private elevator and went up five or six stories to a foyer with a door on either side. I'd been instructed to remove my boots as most of the apartment was fitted with white carpeting.

One of the foyer doors opened, and there stood ... John and Yoko.

To my surprise, John was appreciably shorter than I was (I'm 6' 1"... John seemed to be 5' 9"), Yoko looked a bit big but Sean had recently been born so there was that. We exchanged pleasantries. By now, I'd dealt with lots rock stars ... the sullen, the egomaniacs, the coked, the drunk, the "shhh I'm not here" types. I was prepared for the most famous rock musician in the world that day having his own set of quirks. But John just started talking ... and never stopped!

We three sat in the kitchen for a few minutes. It was bigger than most NYC apartments, with every conceivable gadget for industrial strength cookin'! After some more small talk, John was eager to get the repair started. So off the two of us went down a long hallway. We were walking fast and he was yappin' a mile a minute.

The hallway was indeed fitted with all white carpeting, all white walls. There were doorways every eight feet or so on either side. The open doors were showing me some oddball shit. There was a room with a giant pyramid made from brushed aluminum tubing with vines growing all over it. The base of the thing was so big it had to rest one side on the wall 'cause it was too wide for the floor. Okay. I also noticed the pictures on the walls of the hallway. All were photographs of John and Yoko, except for a notable few of John and ... Brian Epstein!

But no time for that, dude, effin' John Lennon is tawkin' to me!

"We can't figure out what's wrong. You plug one speaker in, it sounds fine, you plug the other speaker in, it sounds fine. But, when you plug them both in, it sounds like the Rolling Stones rehearsing in somebody's basement!"

"I take it that's not good, John?"

He smiled, "No, not at all."

John opened the door at the end of the hall and ... Great Expectations! a large dark musty room, light blocked by ancient curtains and filthy windows. In the middle of this, sat the Yamaha piano and speakers, just insanely out of place. There was also, even more incongruously, a fully functioning Wurlitzer jukebox! Yes, the kind with the bubbling liquid running through the detailing. It only played 78s and was lit up like a Christmas tree in this gloom.

Suddenly the sound of many small feet running came towards us. It was a dozen little girls! What the...?! They ran in and surrounded John, pleading, "Sing us a song, John, sing us a song!" And he was all, "No no, sorry, I've got work to do!" But they were child-insistent. He looked over at me, shrugged and said "Sorry, I've got to do this." He turned to the jukebox, punched in a number, and started to sing along with a Rudy Vallee number while the kids happily danced. I could feel my mouth open, my head exploding! I'd been there less than 10 minutes!

The performance ended, the mystery tots dispatched (who were they?), work commenced. I so wish I had had a Walkman that could record our chatting, but alas, they were four years from being invented so I can only relate what I remember.

After verifying what John had said about the ugly sound, I started to take the piano apart. While I was doing this, John was talking about this 'n' that and then went silent. I turned to him -- he was sizing me up. Old school Brit rock stars would often take a really long frank look at you to see if you were OK or some sorta prat. So I'm tinkering away and John says, "So, do you play in a band? You look like you play in a band."

I answered, "Yeah I just joined a band, Regina and the Red Hots. But, I'm doing recording my own music at this studio where some friends of mine engineer. We go in on the graveyard shift. I play drums, bass and keys, then get guitarists and singers to finish it off. It's kinda wacky stuff. Very Zappa like."

John was intrigued, "Wait, you play most of the instruments yourself! So like, what do you do first? Do you play a pilot piano track, or a high hat tempo track?"

I explained, "Well, first we lay down a mechanical click track for tempo, and since I know the songs already, I'll do the drums, then I'll play pia- Hey! Aren't you the guy who made Sgt. Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club Band?!?"

John chuckled, "Well, you know I've been away from it for a long time. I do know things have changed."

We talked about the old techniques and the limitations that had to be dealt with when they (his old band) were making those records. I started talking about the new synth technology. I'd already done some programming stints with Ace Frehley, Ray Davies, and Harry Belafonte (!), and offered the same services to John if he wanted to get into that. He gave me a stern look and said plainly, "I don't like knobs." Knowing the other meaning for "knob" in Britain, I dropped the subject.

We got on the subject of the Mellotron. This was the instrument that you hear in "Strawberry Fields" and lots of other stuff from the late 60s/early 70s. It looked like a small organ. When a key was pressed, a playback head was mechanically run over a piece of recording tape with an 8-second note (or sound) of an instrument, or really anything that could be recorded. Wonderful sounds, but unusually fragile. Literally moving it across a room could actually bend and ruin the frame the tapes were enclosed in.

John confided in me that model #001 was currently languishing in the basement of The Record Plant. If I wanted it, I could just go and get it! Yes, of course... "Uh, my buddy, John Lennon? He said I could go down the basement and well, see, he wants me to have the Mellotr...Hey! Stop hitting me!"

Once I was inside the Yamaha piano, what I found was annoyingly beyond my abilities to fix. So, I wrote down what had to be done and who to call. Okay. Back to the kitchen we went where Yoko was waiting.

I said my goodbyes, which, of course, had to include the must-have autograph. John obliged, muttering, "I hope this is the last one of these things I have to do this year."

Me being the self promoting fool that I was/am, I had to take the shot. I got out a business card, "John, I know you've been away from this for a while, but if you ever need the best bass player in New York, please give me a call!"

While I was pitching him, I was writing down my new phone number on the back of the card, John and Yoko both start laughing! I said, "Jeez I didn't think it was that bad a pitch!"

Yoko giggled, "That's not why we're laughing"They'd watched me as I wrote down my number ... John Lennon said, "That's just what I need, another left handed bass player!"

I stammered, "Well, I'll take that as a compliment." And with that, made my way out of the Dakota and hailed the first cloud back downtown.

Epilogue: Two weeks later, I was walking back into Manny's from lunch. One of the guitar sales guys said "Hey, Charly, your boy Lennon is in the back with Henry trying out guitars." Yes, he actually said "your boy, Lennon."

John had a beautiful Gibson Hummingbird acoustic guitar in his hands and was talking to Henry as I walked up. John turned, saw me, extended his hand, and enthusiastically asked, "Hey Charly, how's your tape coming?"

Oh, man!

Two years later, I was in The Record Plant's Studio C. We'd finally begun recording with Regina and the Red Hots. We didn't know it, but just down the hall in Studio D, John and Yoko were mixing "Walking on Thin Ice." It was December 8th, 1980.

Oh, man.
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Old Aug 18, 2013, 09:49 AM   #138
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Ron DeMarino, who worked on many of John's guitars in the early '70s... most famously, restoring the iconic Hamburg Ricky:

Quote:
DeMarino continued to work on Lennon's instruments until the mid-'70s, when DeMarino's touring schedule, and Lennon's retirement, slowed their interaction. But DeMarino has many fond memories of being in Lennon's inner circle during the New York years. "He trusted me, and we got along very well . . . if he was going out to dinner, I was included; if he was going somewhere and they were trying to lose half their entourage, I wasn't part of the entourage that was getting lost, so with there was a lot of respect." He recalls hanging out at the Record Plant, helping simulate through overdubs a live audience for one track (with David Peel, one of the Ramones and a few others). "John wasn't getting drunk, but we certainly were. John was cool. He always maintained his integrity. I never saw him get high, I never saw him get drunk." DeMarino remembers sitting alone in the Record Plant with his wife and Lennon after a session as "the rock and roll star" stretched out on the carpet, a handbag for a pillow, "talking for hours about children, life, everything. He was a genuine, wonderful guy."

Perhaps most fondly, DeMarino remembers being in bed with the Lennons. "John stayed in bed a lot, and so did she. There would be like, 20 or 30 people in and out of the bedroom in the course of a couple hours, asking him questions . . . In order to get any thing done I had to sit on the bed with a clipboard and write down notes of what he wanted me to do on his next guitar, so you can say I was in bed with John and Yoko."
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Old Aug 24, 2013, 11:52 AM   #139
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I *LOVE* these stories!
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Old May 05, 2014, 07:49 PM   #140
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Oops! Let's put this story on the top of the next page...
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