Portrait of The Artist As A Young Ram

Portrait of the Artist as a Young Ram is the second and final album by the band Ram Jam in 1978. Re-released in 2006 on Rock Candy Records. The title is a play on James Joyce's semi-autobiographical novel A Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man.

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Portrait Of The Artist As A Young Ram - Production
... Magaliff Engineer assistant Steve Goldman Ram Jam Myke Scavone Bill Bartlett Howie Arthur Blauvelt Pete Charles Jimmy Santoro Studio albums Ram Jam Portrait of the Artist as a Young Ram The Very Best of ...

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    Every portrait that is painted with feeling is a portrait of the artist, not of the sitter.
    Oscar Wilde (1854–1900)

    Long before Einstein told us that matter is energy, Machiavelli and Hobbes and other modern political philosophers defined man as a lump of matter whose most politically relevant attribute is a form of energy called “self-interestedness.” This was not a portrait of man “warts and all.” It was all wart.
    George F. Will (b. 1941)

    At one time or another, almost every politician needs an honest man so badly that, like a ravenous wolf, he breaks into a sheep-fold: not to devour the ram he has stolen, however, but rather to conceal himself behind its wooly back.
    Friedrich Nietzsche (1844–1900)

    The presence of a grandparent confirms that parents were, indeed, little once, too, and that people who are little can grow to be big, can become parents, and one day even have grandchildren of their own. So often we think of grandparents as belonging to the past; but in this important way, grandparents, for young children, belong to the future.
    Fred Rogers (20th century)

    While one should always study the method of a great artist, one should never imitate his manner. The manner of an artist is essentially individual, the method of an artist is absolutely universal. The first is personality, which no one should copy; the second is perfection, which all should aim at.
    Oscar Wilde (1854–1900)

    The explanation of the propensity of the English people to portrait painting is to be found in their relish for a Fact. Let a man do the grandest things, fight the greatest battles, or be distinguished by the most brilliant personal heroism, yet the English people would prefer his portrait to a painting of the great deed. The likeness they can judge of; his existence is a Fact. But the truth of the picture of his deeds they cannot judge of, for they have no imagination.
    Benjamin Haydon (1786–1846)