Joe Brown (singer)
Joseph Roger "Joe" Brown, MBE (born 13 May 1941,) is an English entertainer.
He has worked as a rock and roll singer and guitarist for more than five decades. He was a stage and television performer in the late 1950s and a UK recording star in the early 1960s. He has made six films, presented specialist radio series for BBC Radio 2, appeared on the West End stage alongside Dame Anna Neagle and has written an autobiography. In recent years he has again concentrated on recording and performing music, playing two tours of around 100 shows every year and releasing an album almost every year.
Described by the Guinness Book of British Hit Singles & Albums, as a "chirpy Cockney", Brown was one of the original artists managed by the early rock impresario Larry Parnes. He is highly regarded in the music business as a "musician's musician" who "commands respect and admiration from a wide spectrum of artists".
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3 1962 A Picture of JoeBrown - Decca/Ace Of Clubs - ACL1127 1963 JoeBrown - Live - Piccadilly Records - NPL8005 UK No. 1963 ... JoeBrown / Mark Wynter - Golden Guinea - GGL0179 1963 Here Comes Joe- Golden Guinea - GGL0231 1964 Charlie Girl (original cast recording) - CBS CBS2627 1965 What ... Brew) - Vertigo Records - 1974 ... The JoeBrown Collection - Golden Hour - GH583 1977 JoeBrown Live - Power Exchange - PXLS2002 1987 Here Comes Joe- Diamond - DLP500 1988 Hits'N'Pieces - PRT Records - PYL4017 ...
Famous quotes containing the words joe and/or brown:
“This might be the end of the world. If Joe lost we were back in slavery and beyond help. It would all be true, the accusations that we were lower types of human beings. Only a little higher than apes. True that we were stupid and ugly and lazy and dirty and, unlucky and worst of all, that God Himself hated us and ordained us to be hewers of wood and drawers of water, forever and ever, world without end.”
—Maya Angelou (b. 1928)
“Put me on a moving train if Im sick, and Ill get well. Its good for mind and body to get out and see the world.”
—Maria D. Brown (18271927)