You’re part of the world express yourself. There are just so many genious one liners in this album. It’s still a rethrift! lol. This fella – is a vocal cross between Dianna Ross and Joan Baez. Neil Sedaka. Solitaire. “It’s just always a surprise to hear a grown man sing like that. Once you get passed it, sure, he’s pretty good” husband review. danke. Is he country or folk? I bet the ladies loved him in this ribbed turtle neck sweater, yummy. lalalalalalalaaaaa. Lots of la la’s in this record. “I guess you thought you could run away and I’d never find you” What a lover. An ironic album title, non? I made my husband stop the album when the tightening in my chest began. let’s all loosen up our turtle neck. rethrift.
Wow, he looks like a male golden girl!
wiki: Neil Sedaka (born March 13, 1939) is an American pop/rock singer, pianist, and composer. His career has spanned nearly 55 years, during which time he has sold millions of records as an artist and has written or co-written over 500 songs for himself and other artists, collaborating mostly with lyricists Howard Greenfield and Phil Cody.
Sedaka was very popular in Italy. Many of his English-language records were released there and proved quite successful, especially “Crying My Heart Out For You” (Italian No. 6, 1959) and “Oh! Carol” (Italian No. 1, 1960). American Idol In May 2003, near the end of the second season of the Fox TV series American Idol, Sedaka appeared as a guest judge and mentor to the five remaining finalists. (The “guest judge” aspect of the series has long since been discontinued.) Several of the contestants’ performances from Sedaka’s songbook sparked particular praise from the guest judge. One of those performances came from eventual third-place finalist Kimberley Locke, who sang the “Theme from Where the Boys Are.” The Sedaka/Greenfield composition was originally recorded by Connie Francis and has gone on to become her signature song. Sedaka termed Locke’s performance “ear-licious.”