Rusty Young

Rusty Young may refer to:

  • Rusty Young (musician), guitarist with the band Poco
  • Rusty Young (writer), Australian novelist

Other articles related to "rusty young, young":

Keeping The Legend Alive
... Of The Night." It includes original members Richie Furay, *George Grantham and Rusty Young, Paul Cotton who replaced Jim Messina in 1970 and Jack Sundrud a ... Rusty Young sings lead on "Where Did The Time Go", Timothy B ... Indian Summer", "Ride The Country" and "Heart Of The Night" Rusty Young and Paul Cotton share the lead vocals on "Rose Of Cimmaron" and Richie Furay sings lead on "Pi ...
Rusty Young (writer)
... Rusty Young (born 1975) is an Australian-born writer known for his critically acclaimed debut book, Marching Powder, published by Pan Macmillan Australia in 2003, and based on real ... Rusty Young is a commerce/law graduate from the University of New South Wales, who has lived most of his life in Sydney, Australia ... Rusty Young currently lives in Colombia where he teaches the English language ...
Legend (Poco Album) - Track Listing
... Boomerang" (Paul Cotton) – 348 "Spellbound" (Rusty Young) – 513 "Barbados" (Paul Cotton) – 331 "Little Darlin’" (Rusty Young) – 347 "Love Comes ...
The Very Best Of Poco (1975 Album) - Track Listing
... Inside") "Bad Weather" (Paul Cotton) – 502 (Taken From "From The Inside) "Fools Gold" (Rusty Young) – 223 (Taken From "Crazy Eyes") "A Good Feelin' To Know" (Richie Furay) – 356 (Taken From "A Good ...
Crazy Loving: The Best Of Poco 1975–1982 - History - Inception
... album (Last Time Around), each of the three lead singers (Stephen Stills, Neil Young and Richie Furay) recorded songs without the other members present ... Jim Messina and pedal steel guitarist Rusty Young ... then split up, Furay, Messina and Rusty Young decided to start their own group oriented toward such songs ...

Famous quotes containing the words young and/or rusty:

    Because her instinct has told her, or because she has been reliably informed, the faded virgin knows that the supreme joys are not for her; she knows by a process of the intellect; but she can feel her deprivation no more than the young mother can feel the hardship of the virgin’s lot.
    Arnold Bennett (1867–1931)

    It was a maxim with Mr. Brass that the habit of paying compliments kept a man’s tongue oiled without any expense; and that, as that useful member ought never to grow rusty or creak in turning on its hinges in the case of a practitioner of the law, in whom it should be always glib and easy, he lost few opportunities of improving himself by the utterance of handsome speeches and eulogistic expressions
    Charles Dickens (1812–1870)