Category Archives: Classical

  1. "Woman Is the Nigger of the World" is a song written by John Lennon and Yoko Ono from their album Some Time in New York City. Released as a single in the United States, the song sparked controversy at the time due to its title and subject matter.
  2. Speaking with Rolling Stone months after Lennon's death, Yoko said that he made her write out a list of all the men she slept with before they met. "He wrote a song, 'Jealous Guy,' that should have told people how jealous he was," she said. "After we started living together, it was John .
  3. Jealous Guy is a song by English rock musician John Lennon from his album Imagine. Lennon began writing the song in , when, as " Child of Nature ", it was among the many songs demoed by the Beatles before they recorded their self-titled double album (also known as the "White Album").B-side: "Going Down on Love".
  4. The only interesting songs on this album are 'Jealous Guy' and 'Give Me Some Truth'. Lennon angry is so much more interesting than the eternally happy Sir Paul, and this figures in well with Lennon's vocal on 'Give Me Some Truth'. McCartney would have never written a song named 'I'm a Loser', and 'Jealous Guy' finds John contemplating his own insecurities with honesty. 'Imagine' is many people's favorite .
  5. Jealous Guy is a song written and performed by John Lennon which first appeared on his album "Imagine." It is one of the most commonly covered Lennon songs, with at least ninety-two recorded cover versions by musicians like Donny Hathaway, the Black Crowes, Jeff Tweedy, Peter Criss (of .
  6. May 29,  · Co-produced by Lennon, his wife Yoko Ono and Phil Spector, the album's lush sound contrasts the basic, small-group arrangements of his first album, John Lennon/Plastic Ono Band (), while the.
  7. He even hits out at Paul McCartney in "How Do You Sleep" which he later on discovered was really a rant at himself and attempts at reconciliation with Yoko on "Jealous Guy". Overall this album is less edgy and mellower as compared with "John Lennon/Plastic Ono Band" with the latter just edging it as the overall better album/5(5).
  8. Editors’ Notes Imagine features more lavish production than Lennon's minimalistic solo debut, but its emotions are just as hard-hitting. The title track's canny blend of iconoclasm and utopianism is set to one of his most heartrending melodies, but its neighbors are equally impressive.
  9. Editors' Notes Imagine features more lavish production than Lennon's minimalistic solo debut, but its emotions are just as hard-hitting. The title track's canny blend of iconoclasm and utopianism is set to one of his most heartrending melodies, but its neighbors are equally impressive.

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