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Chicago

According to Billboard chart statistics, Chicago is second only to the Beach Boys as the most successful American rock band of all time, in terms of both albums and singles. Judged by album sales alone, as certified by the R.I.A.A., the band does not rank quite so high, but it is still among the Top Ten best-selling U.S. groups ever. If such statements of fact surprise, that's because Chicago has been singularly underrated since the beginning of its long career, both because of its musical ambitions -- to the musicians, rock is only one of several styles of music to be used and blended, along with classical, jazz, R&B, and pop -- and because of its refusal to emphasize celebrity over the music. The result has been that many critics have consistently failed to appreciate its music and that its media profile has always been low. At the same time, however, Chicago has succeeded in the ways it intended to. From the beginning of its emergence as a national act, it has been able to fill arenas with satisfied fans. And beyond the impressive sales and chart statistics, its music has endured, played constantly on the radio and instantly familiar to tens of millions.

Chicago marked the confluence of two distinct, but intermingling musical strains in Chicago, Illinois, in the mid-'60s: an academic approach and one coming from the streets. Reed player Walter Parazaider (born March 14, 1945, in Chicago), trumpeter Lee Loughnane (born October 21, 1946, in Chicago), and trombonist James Pankow (born August 20, 1947, in St. Louis, Missouri) were all music students at DePaul University. But they moonlighted in the city's clubs, playing everything from R&B to Irish music, and there they encountered less formally educated but no less talented players like guitarist Terry Kath (born January 31, 1946, in Chicago; died January 23, 1978, in Los Angeles, California) and drummer Danny Seraphine (born August 28, 1948, in Chicago). In the mid-'60s, most rock groups followed the instrumentation of the Beatles -- two guitars, bass, and drums -- and horn sections were heard only in R&B. But in the summer of 1966, the Beatles used horns on "Got to Get You into My Life" and, as usual, pop music began to follow their lead. At the end of the year, the Buckinghams, a Chicago band guided by a friend of Parazaider's, James William Guercio, scored a national hit with the horn-filled "Kind of a Drag," which went on to hit number one in February 1967.

That was all the encouragement Parazaider and his friends needed. Parazaider called a meeting of the band-to-be at his apartment on February 15, 1967, inviting along a talented organist and singer he had run across, Robert Lamm (born October 13, 1944, in Brooklyn, New York). Lamm agreed to join and also said he could supply the missing bass sounds to the ensemble using the organ's foot pedals (a skill he had not actually acquired at the time).

Developing a repertoire of James Brown and Wilson Pickett material, the new band rehearsed in Parazaider's parents' basement before beginning to get gigs around town under the name the Big Thing. Soon, they were playing around the Midwest. By this time, Guercio had become a staff producer at Columbia Records, and he encouraged the band to begin developing original songs. Kath, and especially Lamm, took up the suggestion. (Soon, Pankow also became a major writer for the band.) Meanwhile, the sextet became a septet when Peter Cetera (born September 13, 1944, in Chicago), singer and bassist for a rival Midwest band, the Exceptions, agreed to defect and join the Big Thing. This gave the group the unusual versatility of having three lead singers, the smooth baritone Lamm, the gruff baritone Kath, and Cetera, who was an elastic tenor. When Guercio came back to see the group in the late winter of 1968, he deemed them ready for the next step. In June 1968, he financed their move to Los Angeles.

Guercio exerted a powerful influence on the band as its manager and producer, which would become a problem over time. At first, the bandmembers were willing to live together in a two-bedroom house, practice all the time, and change the group's name to one of Guercio's choosing, Chicago Transit Authority. Guercio's growing power at Columbia Records enabled him to get the band signed there and to set in place the unusual image the band would have. He convinced the label to let this neophyte band release a double album as its debut (that is, when they agreed to a cut in their royalties), and he decided the group would be represented on the cover by a logo instead of a photograph.

Chicago Transit Authority, released in April 1969, debuted on the charts in May as the band began touring nationally. By July, the album had reached the Top 20, without benefit of a hit single. It had been taken up by the free-form FM rock stations and become an underground hit. It was certified gold by the end of the year and eventually went on to sell more than two million copies. (In September 1969, the band played the Toronto Rock 'n' Roll Festival, and somehow the promoter obtained the right to tape the show. That same low-fidelity tape has turned up in an endless series of albums ever since, including Anthology, Beat the Bootleggers: Live 1967, Beginnings, Beginnings Live, Chicago [Classic World], Chicago Live, Chicago Transit Authority: Live in Concert [Magnum], Chicago Transit Authority: Live in Concert [Onyx], Great Chicago in Concert, I'm a Man, In Concert [Digmode], In Concert [Pilz], Live! [Columbia River], Live [LaserLight], Live Chicago, Live in Concert, Live in Toronto, Live '69, Live 25 or 6 to 4, The Masters, Rock in Toronto, and Toronto Rock 'n' Roll Revival.) To Guercio's surprise, he was contacted by the real Chicago Transit Authority, which objected to the band's use of the name; he responded by shortening the name to simply "Chicago." When he and the group finished the second album (another double) for release at the start of 1970, it was called Chicago, though it has since become known as Chicago II.

Chicago II vaulted into the Top Ten in its second week on the Billboard chart, even before its first single, "Make Me Smile," hit the Hot 100. The single was an excerpt from a musical suite, and the band at first objected to the editing considered necessary to prepare it for AM radio play. But it went on to reach the Top Ten, as did its successor, "25 or 6 to 4." The album quickly went gold and eventually platinum. In the fall of 1970, Columbia released "Does Anybody Really Know What Time It Is?," drawn from the group's first album, as its next single; it gave them their third consecutive Top Ten hit.

Chicago III, another double album, was ready for release at the start of 1971, and it just missed hitting number one while giving the band a third gold (and later platinum) LP. Its singles did not reach the Top Ten, however, and Columbia again reached back, releasing "Beginnings" (from the first album) backed with "Colour My World" (from the second) to give Chicago its fourth Top Ten single. Next up was a live album, the four-disc box set Chicago at Carnegie Hall, which, despite its size, crested in the Top Five and sold over a million copies. (The band itself preferred Live in Japan, an album recorded in February 1972 and initially released only in Japan.) Chicago V, a one-LP set, released in July 1972, spent nine weeks at number one on its way to selling over two million copies, spurred by its gold-selling Top Ten hit "Saturday in the Park." Chicago VI followed a year later and repeated the same success, launching the Top Ten singles "Feelin' Stronger Every Day" and "Just You 'n' Me."

The next Top Ten hit, "(I've Been) Searchin' So Long," was released in advance of Chicago VII in the late winter of 1974. The album was the band's third consecutive chart-topper and another million-seller. "Call On Me" became its second Top Ten single. Chicago VIII, which marked the promotion of sideman percussionist Laudir de Oliveira as a full-fledged bandmember, appeared in the spring of 1975, spawned the Top Ten hit "Old Days," and became the band's fourth consecutive number one LP. After the profit-taking Chicago IX: Chicago's Greatest Hits in the fall of 1975 came Chicago X, which missed hitting number one but eventually sold over two million copies, in part because of the inclusion of the Grammy-winning number one single "If You Leave Me Now." Chicago XI, released in the late summer of 1977, continued the seemingly endless string of success, reaching the Top Ten, selling a million copies, and generating the Top Five hit "Baby, What a Big Surprise."

But there was trouble beneath the surface. The band's big hits were starting to be solely ballads sung by Cetera, which frustrated the musicians' musical ambitions. They had failed to attract critical notice, and what press attention they were given often alluded to Guercio's Svengali-like control as manager and producer. Chicago determined to fire Guercio and demonstrate that they could succeed without him. Shortly afterward, they were struck by a crushing blow. Kath, a gun enthusiast, accidentally shot and killed himself on January 23, 1978. Though he, like most of the other members of the band, was not readily recognizable outside the group, he had actually had a large say in its direction, and his loss was incalculable. Nevertheless, the band closed ranks and went on.

Guitarist Donnie Dacus was chosen from auditions and joined the band in time for its 12th LP release, which was given a non-numerical title, Hot Streets, and which put prominent pictures of the bandmembers on the cover for the first time. The sound, as indicated by the first single, the Top 20 hit "Alive Again," was harder rock, and the band's core following responded, but Hot Streets was Chicago's first album since 1969 to miss the Top Ten. Chicago 13 then missed the Top 20. (At this point, Dacus left the band, and Chicago hired guitarist Chris Pinnick as a sideman, eventually upping him to full-fledged group-member status.) Released in 1980, Chicago XIV, the last album to feature de Oliveira, didn't go gold. By 1981, with the release of the 15th album, the poor-selling Greatest Hits, Vol. 2, the band parted ways with Columbia Records and began looking for a new approach.

They found it in writer/producer David Foster, who returned to an emphasis on the band's talent for power ballads as sung by Cetera. They also brought in one of Foster's favorite session musicians, Bill Champlin (born May 21, 1947, in Oakland, California), as a full-fledged bandmember. Champlin, formerly the leader of the Sons of Champlin, was a multi-instrumentalist with a gruff voice that allowed him to sing the parts previously taken by Kath. With these additions, the band signed with Full Moon Records, an imprint of Warner Bros., and released Chicago 16 in the spring of 1982, prefaced by the single "Hard to Say I'm Sorry," which topped the charts, leading to a major comeback. The album returned Chicago to million-selling Top Ten status. Chicago 17, released in the spring of 1984, was even more successful -- in fact, the biggest-selling album of the band's career -- with platinum certifications for six million copies as of 1997. It spawned two Top Five hits, "Hard Habit to Break" and "You're the Inspiration."

The renewed success, however, changed the long-established group dynamics, thrusting Cetera out as a star. He left the band for a solo career in 1985. (Pinnick also left at about this time, and the band did not immediately bring in a new guitarist.) As Cetera's replacement, Chicago found Jason Scheff, the 23-year-old bass-playing son of famed bassist Jerry Scheff, a longtime sideman with Elvis Presley. Scheff boasted a tenor voice that allowed him to re-create Cetera's singing on many Chicago hits. The split with Cetera had a negative commercial impact, however. Despite boasting a Top Five hit single in "Will You Still Love Me?," 1986's Chicago 18 only went gold. The band recovered, however, with Chicago 19, released in the spring of 1988. Among its singles, "I Don't Want to Live Without Your Love" made the Top Five, "Look Away" topped the charts, and "You're Not Alone" made the Top Ten as the album went platinum. Another single, "What Kind of Man Would I Be?," originally found on the album, was included as part of the 1989 compilation Greatest Hits 1982-1989 (which counted as the 20th album) and became a Top Five hit, while the album sold five million copies by 1997.

At the turn of the '80s into the '90s, Chicago underwent two more personnel changes, with guitarist DaWayne Bailey joining and original drummer Danny Seraphine departing, to be replaced by Tris Imboden. Chicago Twenty 1, released at the start of 1991, sold disappointingly, and Warner rejected the band's next offering (though tracks from it did turn up on compilations). Chicago, however, maintained a loyal following that enabled them to tour successfully every summer. In 1995, Keith Howland replaced Bailey as Chicago's guitarist. The same year, the band regained rights to its Columbia catalog and established its own Chicago Records label to reissue the albums. They also signed to Giant Records, another Warner imprint, to release their 22nd album, Night & Day, a collection of big-band standards that made the Top 100.

In 1998, they released Chicago 25: The Christmas Album on Chicago Records, and they followed it in 1999 with Chicago XXVI: The Live Album. And the success of The Very Best of Chicago: Only the Beginning demonstrated that their music continued to appeal to fans. Feeding off the renewed interest, the band reappeared in 2006 with the new album Chicago XXX on Rhino. Two years later, the rejected Warner album from 1993 was finally released by Rhino as Stone of Sisyphus: XXXII. Chicago toured regularly during the final years of the 2000s and returned to the recording studio with producer Phil Ramone for the 2011 album O Christmas Three (aka Chicago XXXIII). During the early 2010s, they performed often, and ventured on several joint tours with the Doobie Brothers. In May of 2013, the band announced they'd begun recording for their next album, and released several singles sporadically throughout the rest of the year. They also made a splash at the 2014 Grammy Awards, performing several of their classics with Robin Thicke. The album, aptly titled Chicago XXXVI: Now, was their first collection of original material in eight years and appeared in July 2014. ~ William Ruhlmann
full bio

Selected Discography

x

Track List: Stone Of Sisyphus

1. Stone Of Sisyphus

2. Bigger Than Elvis

3. All The Years

4. Mah-Jong

5. Sleeping In The Middle Of The Bed

6. Let's Take A Lifetime

7. The Pull

8. Here With Me (A Candle For The Dark)

9. Plaid

10. Cry For The Lost

11. The Show Must Go On

x

Track List: Chicago XXX

1. Feel (Hot Single Mix)

2. King Of Might Have Been

3. Caroline

4. Why Can't We

5. Love Will Come Back

6. Long Lost Friend

7. 90 Degrees And Freezing

8. Where Were You

9. Already Gone

10. Come To Me, Do

11. Lovin' Chains

12. Better

13. Feel

x

Track List: Love Songs

1. You're The Inspiration

2. If You Leave Me Now (Live)

3. Hard To Say I'm Sorry / Get Away

4. Here In My Heart

5. Call On Me

6. Colour My Wolrd

7. Just You 'N' Me

8. After The Love Has Gone (Live)

9. Hard Habit To Break

10. Look Away

11. Beginnings

12. Happy Man

13. Will You Still Love Me?

14. No Tell Lover

15. I Don't Wanna Live Without Your Love

16. Never Been In Love Before

17. What Kind Of Man Would I Be?

18. Wishing You Were Here

x

Track List: Only The Beginning: The Very Best Of Chicago

Disc 1

1. Make Me Smile

2. 25 Or 6 To 4

3. Does Anybody Really Know What Time It Is?

4. Beginnings

5. Questions 67 And 68

6. I'm A Man

7. Colour My World

8. Free

9. Lowdown

10. Saturday In The Park

12. Just You 'N' Me

13. Feelin' Stronger Every Day

14. (I've Been) Searchin' So Long

15. Wishing You Were Here

16. Call On Me

17. Happy Man

18. Another Rainy Day In New York City

19. If You Leave Me Now

20. Sing, Sing, Sing

Disc 2

1. Old Days

2. Baby What A Big Surprise

3. Take Me Back To Chicago

4. Alive Again

5. No Tell Lover

6. Love Me Tomorrow

7. Hard To Say I'm Sorry/Get Away

8. Stay The Night

9. Hard Habit To Break

10. You're The Inspiration

11. Along Comes A Woman

12. Will You Still Love Me?

13. If She Would Have Been Faithful...

14. Look Away

15. What Kind Of Man Would I Be?

16. I Don't Wanna Live Without Your Love

17. We Can Last Forever

18. You're Not Alone

19. Chasin' The Wind

x

Track List: The Heart Of Chicago 1967-1998 Volume 2

2. Old Days

4. Love Me Tomorrow

5. Baby, What A Big Surprise

6. You're Not Alone

7. What Kind Of Man Would I Be

8. No Tell Lover

10. (I've Been) Searchin' So Long

11. Call On Me

12. I Don't Wanna Live Without Your Love

14. Stay The Night

15. I'm A Man

16. 25 Or 6 To 4

x

Track List: The Heart Of Chicago 1967 - 1997

1. You're The Inspiration

2. If You Leave Me Now

3. Make Me Smile

4. Hard Habit To Break

5. Saturday In The Park

8. Colour My World

9. Look Away

10. Here In My Heart

11. Just You 'N' Me

12. Does Anybody Really Know What Time It Is?

13. Will You Still Love Me?

14. Beginnings

15. Hard To Say I'm Sorry / Get Away

x

Track List: Greatest Hits 1982-1989

1. Hard To Say I'm Sorry/ Get Away

2. Look Away

3. Stay The Night

4. Will You Still Love Me?

5. Love Me Tomorrow

7. You're The Inspiration

9. Hard Habit To Break

10. Along Comes A Woman

11. If She Would Have Been Faithful ...

12. We Can Last Forever

x

Track List: Chicago 18

1. Niagara Falls

2. Forever

3. If She Would Have Been Faithful?

4. 25 Or 6 To 4

5. Will You Still Love Me?

6. Over And Over

7. It's Alright

9. Nothin's Gonna Stop Us Now

10. I Believe

11. One More Day

x

Track List: Chicago 17

1. Stay The Night

2. We Can Stop The Hurtin'

3. Hard Habit To Break

4. Only You

5. Remember The Feeling

6. Along Comes A Woman

7. You're The Inspiration

8. Please Hold On

9. Prima Donna

10. Once In A Lifetime

x

Track List: If You Leave Me Now

1. If You Leave Me Now

2. Saturday In The Park

3. Feelin' Stronger Every Day

4. (I've Been) Searchin' So Long

5. 25 or 6 to 4

6. Baby, What A Big Surprise

7. Wishing You Were Here

8. No Tell Lover

9. Another Rainy Day In New York City

10. Does Anybody Really Know What Time It Is?

11. Song For You

x

Track List: Chicago 16

1. What You're Missing

2. Waiting For You To Decide

3. Bad Advice

4. Chains

5. Hard To Say I'm Sorry / Get Away

6. Follow Me

7. Sonny Think Twice

8. What Can I Say

9. Rescue You

10. Love Me Tomorrow

11. Daddy's Favorite Fool

x

Track List: Hot Streets

1. Alive Again

3. Little Miss Lovin'

4. Hot Streets

5. Take A Chance

6. Gone Long Gone

7. Ain't It Time

8. Love Was New

9. No Tell Lover

10. Show Me The Way

x

Track List: Chicago XI

1. Mississippi Delta City Blues

2. Baby, What A Big Surprise

3. Till The End Of Time

4. Policeman

5. Take Me Back To Chicago

6. Vote For Me

7. Takin' It On Uptown

8. This Time

9. The Inner Struggles Of A Man

10. Prelude (Little One)

11. Little One

12. Wish I Could Fly

13. Paris

x

Track List: Chicago VII

1. Prelude To Aire

2. Aire

4. Italian From New York

5. Hanky Panky

6. Life Saver

7. Happy Man

8. Searchin' So Long

9. Mongonucleosis

10. Song Of The Evergreens

11. Byblos

12. Wishing You Were Here

13. Call On Me

14. Woman Don't Want To Love Me

15. Skinny Boy

x

Track List: Chicago VI

1. Critics' Choice

2. Just You 'N' Me

3. Darlin' Dear

4. Jenny

5. What's This World Comin' To

6. Something In This City Changes People

7. Hollywood

8. In Terms Of Two

9. Rediscovery

10. Feelin' Stronger Every Day

x

Track List: Chicago V

1. A Hit By Varese

2. All Is Well

3. Now That You've Gone

6. While The City Sleeps

7. Saturday In The Park

8. State Of The Union

9. Goodbye

10. Alma Mater

x

Track List: Chicago II

1. Movin' In

2. The Road

3. Poem For The People

4. In The Country

5. Wake Up Sunshine

6. Make Me Smile

7. So Much To Say, So Much To Give

8. Anxiety's Moment

9. West Virginia Fantasies

10. Colour My World

11. To Be Free

12. Now More Than Ever

13. Fancy Colours

14. 25 Or 6 To 4

15. Prelude

16. A.M. Mourning

17. P.M. Mourning

18. Memories Of Love

19. It Better End Soon 1st Movement

20. It Better End Soon 2nd Movement

21. It Better End Soon 3rd Movement

22. It Better End Soon 4th Movement

23. Where Do We Go From Here

x

Track List: Chicago Transit Authority

1. Introduction

2. Does Anybody Really Know What Time It Is?

3. Beginnings

4. Questions 67 And 68

5. Listen

6. Poem 58

7. Free Form Guitar

9. I'm A Man

10. Prologue, August 29, 1968

11. Someday (August 29, 1968)

x

Track List: Now (Chicago XXXVI)

1. Now

2. More Will Be Revealed

3. America

4. Crazy Happy

5. Free at Last

6. Love Lives On

7. Something's Coming, I Know

8. Watching All the Colors

9. Nice Girl

10. Naked in the Garden of Allah

11. Another Trippy Day

Comments

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Chicago finally in rock n roll HOF, what the F
Took so long?
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aestrada223
I've been Searching So Long was so true in 1974 Mary Lou. What a loss our breaking up was. I'm glad you are happy because that is all that I wanted for you babe.
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Incredible!
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I always knew it was you!!!!!!
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DONT READ THIS. YOU WILL BE KISSED ON THE NEAREST POSSIBLE FRIDAY BY THE LOVE OF YOUR LIFE. TOMORROW WILL BE THE BEST DAY OF YOUR LIFE. NOW THAT YOU HAVE STARTED READING THIS. DONT STOP THIS IS SO FREAKY. But if you read this and ignore it, than you will have very bad luck PUT THIS ON 15 SONGS IN 143 MINUTES. WHEN YOUR DONE PRESS THE SPACE BAR AND YOUR CRUSHES NAME WILL APPEAR IN BIG LETTERS ON THE SCREEN THIS IS SO CREEPY BECAUSE IT ACTUALLY WORKS
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to make me happy I listen to the 70s music
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The best ever!
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cynthia.more n o 7 9
:(
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❤❤❤❤❤
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cdokken7
The biggest part of me
The very heart of me
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Beautiful song. Do much meaning.
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This is such a beautiful song i love it god i hate that the 80s are gone
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maria0411.mm
True
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Don't you know love is for the rest of life.......W h e n YOU TRULY LOVE.. ITS NOT A QUESTION! IT'S A FEELING!!!!!
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You're the inspiration J.G. Good memories!!!
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Might want to add to the bio that they are headed to the RRHOF this year!
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its the brassiest sounds ever, the sounds still reverberate thru the years!
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This is the only band that I can listen to that uses a saxophone.
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I just wish Pandora provided the year the song was released.
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Love this reminds me of school Junior high dances
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I agree. Congratulati o n s .
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About time they made it into the R&R hall of fame
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aestrada223
Colour My World is what my Mary did. What were we thinking? Cannot change the past, but will always remember the good times we had. Great tunes Pandora, Thank-you
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Love Chicago great band and great music
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ekris56
Love Chicago so, great group
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BRINGS BACK SOOOOOO MANY MEMORIES WWWWOOOOOWWW W THANK U :-)
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peter cetera is great
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Another song I'll never listen to....
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My favorite Chicago song-Love it!!
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Beautiful
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Old school rocks
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I love you Chicago song.
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love this great song
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AWESOME BAND ❤❤❤❤❤
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R.i.p 2 my son :)..."Omar" 4life...in my mind...heart . . . a n d soul!!!...sa v e a seat 4 me sexy!!!! U always was like a son 2 me. You will always be family! !..I thank 4 always respecting me as a woman and friend!. Lord got u now...see u then Sweets!
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Xo cheers to hard habits. :)
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pebbles3090
This music is so peaceful this was a time when men and women had respect for each other in their music lyrics.
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ABSOLUTELY POSITIVELY love this song but...it reminds me that my marriage was over before it EVEN started!
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aestrada223
11-5-1973 Just You and Me. I miss you MLP. Whenever I hear this song, I see you and just want to tell you how much I Love You. Chicago and Pandora Rock.
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Love me tomorrow want you please promise me. Wow
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Love you Lydia
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Jason Scheff NAILS it!
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Chicago Transit Authority that
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There's only one in my lifetime.. The LOML.... SIGH
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Best song ever!
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shannoningra m 0 1
?
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maggiekksb
So you aren't closing right?
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maggiekksb
R U Leaving soon
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maggiekksb
You're The Inspiration. . . A l w a y s
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Now Playing: You're The Inspiration by Chicago on '80s FlashBACK! Radio (Hits1 Radio Network)
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