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George Harrison

Nicknamed "the Quiet Beatle" at the height of Beatlemania, George Harrison did indeed seem somewhat reserved compared to the other members of the Fab Four. He favored wry wit to Ringo Starr's clowning, and he never indulged in either John Lennon's penchant for controversy or Paul McCartney's crowd-pleasing antics. He preferred sly provocations to larger-than-life bravado. Harrison's measured, considered persona was reflected in his music, particularly his clean, composed lead guitar parts but also in his earliest songs for the Beatles where he didn't seem to waste a line. With the introduction of psychedelics, spirituality, and Indian music in the mid-'60s, George's horizons expanded considerably and he started to come into his own as a musician, releasing a pair of experimental albums on Apple's Zapple offshoot before settling into a songwriting style that spliced Dylanesque introspection with his natural pop grace, while also developing a unique slide guitar technique that owed nothing to the blues. Later Beatles albums hinted at this flowering of talent; The Beatles and Abbey Road contained some of his strongest work, with the latter including the standard "Something," a song Frank Sinatra called "the greatest love song of the past 50 years."

Still, it wasn't until the 1970 release of All Things Must Pass, the post-Beatles triple album that was effectively his solo debut, that the general audience appreciated the depth of his talents. All Things Must Pass and its smash single "My Sweet Lord" -- a single that topped the charts around the world -- also cemented Harrison's image as a mystic seeker, a reputation underscored by his 1971 superstar charity event The Concert for Bangladesh and 1973's Living in the Material World, back-to-back hits that established George as a superstar outside of the Beatles. His winning streak hit some rough spots in the mid-'70s, with his last two albums for Apple -- 1974's Dark Horse and 1975's Extra Texture (Read All About It) -- slowing his momentum, leading him to a respectable plateau where he stayed after establishing his Dark Horse label in 1976 with the release of Thirty Three & 1/3. Over the next six years, Harrison recorded fairly steadily and racked up some hits, but he didn't have a full-fledged comeback until 1987's Jeff Lynne-produced Cloud Nine. Thanks to the singles "Got My Mind Set on You" and "When We Was Fab," the album became a Top Ten hit around the world and Harrison followed the record quickly with the supergroup the Traveling Wilburys, whose 1988 album Traveling Wilburys, Vol. 1 grew out of solo sessions for a Harrison B-side. The Wilburys turned out to be George's last hurrah. After their final album in 1990, Harrison turned toward the Beatles Anthology reunion, and then maintained a low profile as he battled two types of cancer, succumbing to lung cancer in 2001. By that point, his legacy as one of the most influential musicians of the 20th century was secure.

George Harrison was born in Liverpool on February 25, 1943, the last of the four children Harold and Louise Harrison had. He fell in love with music at an early age, sketching pictures of guitars in his school notebooks before he acquired his first guitar in 1956. Like many British teenagers, he was equally inspired by rock & roll and skiffle, the variation of folk popularized by Lonnie Donegan. He played in a skiffle group called the Rebels prior to meeting an older fellow schoolmate named Paul McCartney. This set George on the path of joining a different skiffle outfit -- one McCartney had with John Lennon -- when he was just 15. Named the Quarrymen, the group would turn into the Beatles, with that group's lineup solidifying in 1962 when Ringo Starr replaced original drummer Pete Best.

Harrison sang the lead vocal on "Do You Want to Know a Secret" on the group's 1963 debut Please Please Me, and his first original song came later that year when "Don't Bother Me" showed up on With the Beatles. Over the next few years, he'd sing lead on songs either written by Lennon & McCartney or by one of his idols -- on 1964's Beatles for Sale, he sang Carl Perkins' "Everybody's Trying to Be My Baby" -- but generally gained attention for his nimble guitar, which alternately rang and stung. He started to emerge as a writing force in 1965 with songs on Help! and Rubber Soul -- the latter contained two noteworthy compositions in the sneering "Think for Yourself" and "If I Needed Someone" -- but in 1966 he made a forceful impression with Revolver's barbed "Taxman" and "Love You To," the latter indicating his newfound love for Indian music and culture and Eastern spirituality. Soon, the Beatles followed his lead on a pilgrimage to India in 1967, during which their manager Brian Epstein died, thereby setting the group off on a path toward its eventual dissolution. Harrison's increased artistic growth during this period certainly fueled the breakup. Upon returning from India, George entered a purple patch of creativity, producing more songs than he was allowed to feature for the band's 1968 double album, The Beatles. Tensions between the group members reached a boiling point during the sessions for Get Back, a project that was shelved and turned into Let It Be in early 1970, but the band got together for one last album in Abbey Road, a 1969 album bolstered by "Something," a Harrison ballad that turned into a modern standard almost immediately upon release.

"Something" provided a launching pad for Harrison's solo career, but he'd already been dabbling in solo projects since 1968. That year, the Beatles launched their Apple Corps collective of businesses, one of their enterprises being an experimental label called Zapple. George released Wonderwall Music that year, becoming the first Beatle to release a solo album, and this collection of Indian music was followed in 1969 by Electronic Sound, an album where Harrison experimented with synthesizers. A better indication of the sound George chose to follow once he officially went solo in 1970 came with his on-stage cameos during Delaney & Bonnie's 1969 British tour. Along with Bob Dylan and the Band, these American blues-rockers had an influence on All Things Must Pass, a sprawling triple album produced by Phil Spector that functioned as a spectacular introduction to George Harrison the solo artist. Bolstered by "My Sweet Lord," a single that hit number one throughout the world, and the Top Ten "What Is Life," All Things Must Pass topped the charts in the U.S. and U.K., elevating George above John, Paul, and Ringo's stardom. His rise was not without controversy -- Bright Tunes Publishing sued Harrison for copyright infringement in 1971, claiming "My Sweet Lord" plagiarized the Chiffons' 1963 "He's So Fine"; George lost the case but, in a byzantine turn of events, he wound up with the publishing to both songs after his then-manager Allen Klein purchased the rights to "He's So Fine" -- but there was no question Harrison came into his own.

George followed All Things Must Pass with something equally grand: a benefit concert for the refugees of war-torn Bangladesh. Upon the urging of his friend Ravi Shankar, Harrison arranged a star-studded benefit held at Madison Square Garden on August 1, 1971, enlisting his friends Starr, Dylan, Eric Clapton, and Billy Preston to play; it was the first all-star charity show, setting the template for those to follow. Although there were problems dispersing funds, the concert was a success, as was the album, which went gold in the U.S. and won the 1973 Grammy for Album of the Year. Also in 1973, Harrison released Living in the Material World, his second studio album and his second number one, assisted by the single "Give Me Love (Give Me Peace on Earth)," a number one hit in the U.S. that topped out at eight in the U.K. He supported the record with an extensive series of North American concerts, the first tour launched by a Beatle. Upon its conclusion, he released his next album, Dark Horse (his tour shared the same title), a record greeted with mixed reviews and softening sales; it failed to chart in Britain, although it did peak at four in the U.S., where the title track went to number 15.

Harrison closed out his contract with EMI and Apple in 1975 with Extra Texture (Read All About It), an album that fared better in the U.K. and performed respectably in the U.S., due to the single "You." He quickly launched his own Dark Horse label in 1976, inaugurating the imprint that November with Thirty Three & 1/3. (Apple released The Best of George Harrison, containing solo and Beatles cuts, almost simultaneously.) Supported by the modest hits "This Song" and "Crackerbox Palace," the slightly slicker Thirty Three & 1/3 wound up a bigger hit than its two predecessors, thereby starting Harrison's Dark Horse years off on a slight rebound. This continued through 1979's eponymous album, a record highlighted by the soft rock hit "Blow Away," a single that peaked at number 16 in the U.S. but went no further than 51 in the U.K.

Harrison rebounded with 1981's Somewhere in England, thanks in no small part to the hit "All Those Years Ago," a song fashioned as a tribute to the murdered John Lennon and featuring contributions from Ringo Starr and Paul and Linda McCartney. Despite this hit -- which went to two in the U.S. and 13 in the U.K. -- the record failed to go gold in either America or Britain, and Gone Troppo, released just a year later, sank from view quickly. George slid into a relatively quiet phase, concentrating on raising his son Dhani -- he was born in 1978, the first and only son of George and Olivia Harrison, who also married in 1978. Harrison concentrated on his film company HandMade Films, a company started in 1978 with the intent of financing Monty Python's silver-screen debut Life of Brian but gained momentum in the early '80s thanks to the release of 1980's Bob Hoskins gangster drama The Long Good Friday and Terry Gilliam's 1981 fantasy Time Bandits; the company would also release the acclaimed Mona Lisa (1986) and Withnail and I (1987), before becoming mired in money problems surrounding the runaway production of the 1986 Sean Penn and Madonna vehicle Shanghai Surprise. George stayed involved in music largely through live guest appearances, popping up at charity concerts and tributes, but he also appeared on Dave Edmunds' oldies-inspired soundtrack for 1985's Porky's Revenge.

Eventually, Harrison began work on his ninth studio album, hiring Jeff Lynne of Electric Light Orchestra as co-producer. Lynne brought a lush, glossy sheen to 1987's Cloud Nine, a sound that was instrumental to the record's success. Preceded by a bouncy rendition of James Ray's forgotten chestnut "Got My Mind Set on You," a single that turned into a number one hit in the U.S. and reached two in the U.K., Cloud Nine was an undeniable comeback, reaching the Top Ten on both sides of the Atlantic and earning a platinum certification in the U.S., assisted in part by its second single, "When We Was Fab." In the wake of its success, Harrison and Lynne returned to the studio to record a B-side with the assistance of Bob Dylan, Roy Orbison, and Tom Petty. This session turned into a full album with the superstars calling themselves the Traveling Wilburys. Accompanied by the single "Handle with Care," their record, The Traveling Wilburys, Vol. 1, appeared in October 1988 and it was selling well prior to the December death of Orbison. Its second single, "End of the Line," helped cement its success and it wound up being certified platinum three times in the U.S., reaching a peak of three; it wound up in the Top Ten in every major country around the world, save the U.K., where it topped out at number 16. The Traveling Wilburys released a second album, Traveling Wilburys, Vol. 3, in the fall of 1990. While it didn't sell as well as its predecessor, the record nevertheless went to number 11 in the U.S., where it also went platinum.

Following the 1992 release of Live in Japan and some live appearances that year, Harrison once again receded from the spotlight, reuniting with the surviving Beatles to assemble their 1994 archival Anthology project, an effort that also included working two existing Lennon demos into a finished project with the assistance of Lynne. After Anthology wrapped, Harrison produced Ravi Shankar's 1997 album Chants of India, but his output slowed further following a 1997 diagnosis of throat cancer. Over the next few years, Harrison dealt with several different health issues (he also suffered a serious knife attack by an intruder in 1999), and in 2001 his lung cancer spread to his brain. On November 29, 2001, Harrison passed away from lung cancer.

After his death, his son Dhani and Jeff Lynne completed Harrison's unreleased recordings and they were released as Brainwashed in 2002. George was inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in 2004 and, over the next decade, there were several archival projects, including a 2004 box set of his Dark Horse recordings and the 2009 compilation Let It Roll. In 2011, his life was the subject of a documentary film from Martin Scorsese called George Harrison: Living in the Material World; it was accompanied by a collection of rarities called Early Takes: Vol. 1. George's Apple recordings were remastered and released in 2014 as a box set called The Apple Years 1968-75. ~ Stephen Thomas Erlewine
full bio

Selected Discography


Track List: The Apple Years 1968-75

Disc 1

1. Microbes

3. Hari's On Tour (Express)

4. You

5. I'd Have You Anytime

6. Give Me Love (Give Me Peace On Earth)

7. Red Lady Too

9. Simply Shady

10. The Answer's At The End

11. My Sweet Lord

12. Sue Me, Sue You Blues

13. Tabla And Pakavaj

14. So Sad

15. This Guitar (Can't Keep From Crying)

16. Wah-Wah

17. The Light That Has Lighted The World

18. In The Park

19. Bye Bye Love

20. Ooh Baby (You Know That I Love You)

21. Isn't It A Pity

22. Don't Let Me Wait Too Long

23. Drilling A Home

24. Maya Love

25. World Of Stone

26. What Is Life

27. Who Can See It

28. Guru Vandana

29. Ding Dong, Ding Dong

30. A Bit More Of You

31. If Not For You

32. Living In The Material World

33. Greasy Legs

34. Dark Horse

35. Can't Stop Thinking About You

36. Behind That Locked Door

37. The Lord Loves The One (That Loves The Lord)

38. Ski-Ing

39. Far East Man

40. Tired Of Midnight Blue

41. Let It Down

42. Be Here Now

43. Gat Kirwani

44. It Is 'He' (Jai Sri Krishna)

45. Grey Cloudy Lies

46. Run Of The Mill

47. Try Some Buy Some

48. Dream Scene

49. I Don't Care Anymore

50. His Name Is Legs (Ladies And Gentleman)

51. I Live For You

52. The Day The World Gets 'Round

53. Party Seacombe

54. Dark Horse (Early Take)

55. This Guitar (Can't Keep From Crying) (Platinum Weird Version)

57. That Is All

58. Love Scene

60. Deep Blue

61. Crying

63. Miss O'Dell

64. Cowboy Music

65. My Sweet Lord (2000)

66. Bangla Desh

67. Fantasy Sequins

68. Beware Of Darkness

69. On The Bed

70. Apple Scruffs

71. Glass Box

72. Ballad Of Sir Frankie Crisp (Let It Roll)

73. Wonderwall To Be Here

74. Awaiting On You All

75. Singing Om

76. All Things Must Pass

77. In The First Place

78. I Dig Love

79. Almost Shankara

80. Art Of Dying

83. Hear Me Lord

84. It's Johnny's Birthday

85. Plug Me In

86. I Remember Jeep

87. Thanks For The Pepperoni

Disc 7
Disc 8

Track List: Let It Roll

1. Got My Mind Set On You

2. Give Me Love (Give Me Peace On Earth)

3. Ballad Of Sir Frankie Crisp (Let It Roll)

4. My Sweet Lord

5. While My Guitar Gently Weeps (Live)

6. All Things Must Pass

7. Any Road

8. This Is Love

9. All Those Years Ago

10. Marwa Blues

11. What Is Life

12. Rising Sun

13. When We Was Fab

14. Something (Live)

15. Blow Away

16. Cheer Down

17. Here Comes The Sun (Live)

18. I Don't Want To Do It

19. Isn't It A Pity


Track List: Brainwashed

1. Any Road

2. P2 Vatican Blues (Last Saturday Night)

3. Pisces Fish

4. Looking For My Life

5. The Rising Sun

6. Marwa Blues

7. Stuck Inside A Cloud

8. Run So Far

9. Never Get Over You

10. Between The Devil And The Deep Blue Sea

11. Rocking Chair In Hawaii

12. Brainwashed


Track List: Gone Troppo

1. Wake Up My Love

2. That's The Way It Goes

3. I Really Love You

4. Greece

5. Gone Troppo

6. Mystical One

7. Unknown Delight

8. Baby Don't Run Away

9. Dream Away

10. Circles

11. Mystical One (Demo Version)


Track List: George Harrison

1. Love Comes To Everyone

2. Not Guilty

3. Here Comes The Moon

4. Soft-Hearted Hana

5. Blow Away

6. Faster

7. Dark Sweet Lady

8. Your Love Is Forever

9. Soft Touch

10. If You Believe


Track List: Thirty Three & 1/3

1. Woman Don't You Cry For Me

2. Dear One

3. Beautiful Girl

4. This Song

5. See Yourself

6. It's What You Value

7. True Love

8. Pure Smokey

9. Crackerbox Palace

10. Learning How To Love You

11. Tears Of The World (Bonus Track)


Track List: Living In The Material World

1. Give Me Love (Give Me Peace On Earth)

2. Sue Me, Sue You Blues

3. The Light That Has Lighted The World

4. Don't Let Me Wait Too Long

5. Who Can See It

6. Living In The Material World

7. The Lord Loves The One (That Loves The Lord)

8. Be Here Now

9. Try Some Buy Some

10. The Day The World Gets 'Round

11. That Is All


Track List: All Things Must Pass

Disc 1

1. I'd Have You Anytime

2. My Sweet Lord

3. Wah-Wah

4. Isn't It A Pity

5. What Is Life

6. If Not For You

7. Behind That Locked Door

8. Let It Down

9. Run Of The Mill

10. I Live For You

11. Beware Of Darkness (Demo)

12. Let It Down

13. What Is Life

14. My Sweet Lord (2000)

Disc 2

1. Beware Of Darkness

2. Apple Scruffs

5. All Things Must Pass

6. I Dig Love

7. Art Of Dying

9. Hear Me Lord

10. It's Johnny's Birthday

11. Plug Me In

12. I Remember Jeep


Track List: Dark Horse

1. Hari's On Tour (Express)

3. So Sad

4. Bye Bye, Love

5. Maya Love

6. Ding Dong, Ding Dong

7. Dark Horse

8. Far East Man

9. It Is "He" (Jai Sri Krishna)


Track List: Extra Texture (Remastered)

1. You

2. The Answer's At The End

3. This Guitar (Can't Keep From Crying)

4. Ooh Baby (You Know That I Love You)

5. World Of Stone

6. A Bit More Of You

7. Can't Stop Thinking About You

8. Tired Of Midnight Blue

9. Grey Cloudy Lies

10. His Name Is Legs (Ladies And Gentleman)

11. This Guitar (Can't Keep From Crying) (Platinum Weird Version)


Track List: Got My Mind Set On You (Radio Single)

1. Got My Mind Set On You


Track List: Wonderwall Music

1. Microbes

2. Red Lady Too

3. Tabla And Pakavaj

4. In The Park

5. Drilling A Home

6. Guru Vandana

7. Greasy Legs

8. Ski-ing

9. Gat Kirwani

10. Dream Scene

11. Party Seacombe

12. Love Scene

13. Crying

14. Cowboy Music

15. Fantasy Sequins

16. On The Bed

17. Glass Box

18. Wonderwall To Be Here

19. Singing Om


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George, the fools are welcoming darkness.
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Called the quiet one, but not on this song!
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George Harrison was shy but he wrote some pain song they really meant something great
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What Frank Sinatra said about Something was that it was the best love song that Lennon and McCartney ever wrote. While everyone knows it was written by Harrison I don't believe anyone ever corrected Sinatra and his stupid mistake. It might have something to do with cement shoes that kept people fearful of Frankie.��
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mperrone1965 :
George wrote WMGGW, NOT Bob Dylan.
Recorded Nov. 5-6, 1968 @ EMI Studios ~ London.
Released Nov. 22, 1968.
Produced by George Martin.-
Perhaps you were thinking of Eric Clapton playing some of the beautiful, beautiful leads we all know and love so dearly (?)
peace, baby !
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sirryba: who the hell asked you, your ONE follower ?!
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sandymcleod1 7 5
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LOVE this song!
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He was the most underrated guitar player ever!!! He was a great guitar player!!!
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Give Me LUV......Giv e Me.....Peace d On.....EARTH ! ! ! ! ! X X X X O O O O X X O O O
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te amo Jorge, siempre
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wrestling-12 5 b o s s
Byu oj jry y 7 ti 9mkk jk m
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The best Beatle
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Mr Harrison guitar gently weeps RIP
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George my brother. I miss you
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I don't love you
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My favorite George Harrison song although Dylan wrote it George's version is more soulful.
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GIVE....ME.. . . . L U V . . . . X X X X X X O O O O O O O O O O O
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Awesome band
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I grew up to My Sweet Lord, Incense, Cheesecloth shirts...sti l l feel the love.
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Being locked in and Ahhhgg!!!
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GOREGE!!!!!! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! !
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do yourself a favor, and give 'material world' a good listen...I believe it's some of his finest work...RIP, George....yo u r legacy continues !
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George was my favorite Beatle too!
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I don't care if it's plagerism call it what you want it's just great stilll love it after all these years later I still love this song he was the glue that kept the band together
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George was a serious man but not really quiet as those that knew him have stated. Apparently he was a very social man and loved to talk. He is missed by me and thousands of others. A member of the biggest show business act ever that somehow found a way to seek peace in the middle of the cyclonic storm that surrounded The Beatles.
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Without I o u sin son sun fearless
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Happy birthday to my favorite Beatle!
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jileenfriedm a n
always my fave!
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God speed George. Happy Birthday
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Today would have been George Harrison's 73rd birthday.
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he committed suicide the long way (smoking)
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George is my favorite Beatle too.
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" Love that song ""... " MY SWEET LORD !!! "
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George.. my favorite Beatle. :)
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George wasn't really quiet. He was however, very interesting.
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I feel George wrote the most heartfelt music of the group. Emotionally and, yes, spiritually, uplifting.
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Usually I dont like the beatles but this songs great better then the music today
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Music is indescribabl e . We feel it in our bones and in the depth of our souls. Forever feeling compelled to reminisce to the melodies that only exist at that very moment. The moment that you realize how alive you are. Whether it be a tear or a smile .. the music will always depict a vibe that is in the moment. I say this to all and hope to see all living life in the moment.. in harmony.. and in peace most importantly. Rock on music lovers for these are the moments we live for!
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