Remembering Music Artists Who Passed in 2012

As sure as each day fades into night and each night reveals a new day, sooner or later, we will all be faced with our own mortality. As we grow older and move from one stage of our life to the next, majority of us  have fond memories of people that made an impact on our day-to-day lives, parents, relatives, friends, teachers, counselors, coaches, role models, etc. on a personal level. Then we have those memorable icons who kept us  entertained through the media that we looked forward to seeing on our favorite TV shows, at the movies, on the radio, in the funny pages (comic books), in concert or on stage. As time passes and we all age, we begin loosing many of our childhood heroes and people we cared about or made us feel secure in our own special place.

The focus on this particular post will be on MUSIC ARTISTS of all genres. I will attempt to present to you many of my personal favorites that the world has lost during this calendar year. As you might expect, this post will be ongoing and updated as we unfortunately will lose more wonderful music artists through the end of 2012. I know there will be some that I leave out, maybe because I’m unaware of their passing, or because they were not known in America, or, in the case of a few, I personally did not like them or care for their music.

* There may also be a couple of other “non-artists” that were involved in some capacity with music that I have included here also such as band members, producers, writers, hosts (Don Cornelius), etc.

Enjoy the trip down memory lane and hopefully some of the artists listed will leave a soft spot in your heart or a tear in your eye.  

I’ll include one of their classics that they are best remembered for (as well as a personal favorite).

Deaths are listed in reverse chronological order from most recent (December) backward to the beginning of the year, January, 2012.

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dick-clark-american-bandstand

Updated once again as the curtain closes on 2012, with several more entries of those who passed during the past twelve months, those who entertained us through music and song…. that left us with memories of our youth, our past, the good times, the bad times, the happy, the sad

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DECEMBER DEATHS

Fontella Bass – Age 72

July 3, 1940 – December 26, 2012 (from St. Louis, Missouri)

Ray Collins – Age 76

(Mothers of Invention)

November 19, 1936 – December 24, 2012 (from Pomona, California)

Mike Scaccia – Age 47

(Lead Guitar – Ministry)

June 14, 1965 – December 23, 2012 (from Babylon, New York)

Lee Dorman – Age 70

(Bass Guitar – Iron Butterfly, Captain Beyond)

September 15, 1942 – December 21, 2012 (from St. Louis, Missouri)

Jimmy McCracklin – Age 91

August 13, 1921 – December 20, 2012 (from St. Louis, Missouri)

Inez Andrews – Age 83

(Gospel Soloist / The Caravans)

April 14, 1929 – December 19, 2012 (from Birmingham, Alabama)

Pecker Dunne – Age 79

April 1, 1933 – December 19, 2012 (from Castlebar, Ireland)

Ravi Shankar – Age 92

April 7, 1920 – December 11, 2012 (from India)

Jenni Rivera – Age 43

July 2, 1969 – December 9, 2012 (from Long Beach, California)

Ed Cassidy – Age 89

(Drummer/Founder – Rising Sons, Spirit)

May 4, 1923 – December 6, 2012 (from Bakersfield, California)

Huw Lloyd-Langton – Age 61

(Guitarist – Hawkwind, Widowmaker)

February 6, 1951 – December 6, 2012  (from London, England)

Dave Brubeck – Age 91

December 6, 1920 – December 5, 2012  (from Concord, California)

Dee Harvey – Age 47

1965 – December 1, 2012  (from Memphis, Tennessee)

NOVEMBER DEATHS

Frank Barsalona – Age 74

(Legendary Talent Agent/Pioneering Rock Promoter)

March 31, 1938 – November 22, 2012  (from Staten Island, New York)

Frank Barsalona

Peter Bennett – Age 77

(Legendary Music Promoter)

May 10, 1935 – November 22, 2012  (from The Bronx, New York)

Pete Bennett

Michael Dunford – Age 68

(Guitarist – Renaissance)

July 8, 1944 – November 20, 2012  (from Surrey, England)

Billy Scott – Age 70

(Billy Scott & the Prophets)

October 5, 1942 – November 17, 2012  (from Huntington, West Virginia)

Major Harris – Age 65

(The Delfonics, solo career)

 February 9, 1947 – November 9, 2012  (from Richmond, Virginia)

OCTOBER DEATHS

Terry Callier – Age 67

(Guitarist/Singer/Songwriter)

May 24, 1945 – October 27, 2012 (from Chicago, Illinois)

Pundits referred to his music as “jazz-folk” in the 1970’s. Callier was an unusual and singularly inspired singer-songwriter whose music defied such easy categorization. He was largely ignored by the U.S. record buying public, despite being well-respected among musicians and critics.

SEPTEMBER DEATHS

Hal David – Age 91

(Lyricist)

May 25, 1921 – September 1, 2012  (from Brooklyn, New York)

Hal David wrote words for, most notably, Burt Bacharach. Together, the two provided hits to Dionne Warwick, Dusty Springfield, Tom Jones, The Carpenters and others. Songs include, “The Look of Love,” “What the World Needs Now Is Love,” “(There’s) Always Something There To Remind Me” and “Do You Know The Way To San Jose.”

Joe South – Age 72

February 28, 1940 – September 5, 2012 (from Atlanta, Georgia)

An American songwriter, singer, guitarist and record producer. Best known for his songwriting, South won the Grammy Award for Song of the Year in 1970 for “Games People Play” and was again nominated for the award in 1972 for “Rose Garden”.

Dorothy McGuire – Age 84

(McGuire Sisters)

February 13, 1928 – September 7, 2012 (from Middletown, Ohio)

The McGuire Sisters were a singing trio in American popular music. The group was composed of three sisters: Christine McGuire (born July 30, 1926); Dorothy McGuire (February 13, 1928 – September 7, 2012); and Phyllis McGuire (born February 14, 1931). Among their most popular songs are “Sincerely” and “Sugartime”, both number one hits.

Rollin “Oscar” Sullivan – Age 93

(Lonzo and Oscar)

January 9, 1919 – September 7, 2012 (from Edmonton, Kentucky)

Andy Williams – Age 84

(December 3, 1927 – September 25, 2012 (from Wall Lake, Iowa)

A legendary American popular music singer. He recorded 44 albums in his career, 15 of which have been gold-certified and three of which have been platinum-certified.He was also nominated for six Grammy Awards. He hosted The Andy Williams Show, a television variety show, from 1962 to 1971, and numerous TV specials. The Andy Williams Show garnered three Emmy awards. The Moon River Theatre in Branson, Missouri, is named after the song he is most known for singing—Johnny Mercer and Henry Mancini’s “Moon River”. He sold over 100 million records worldwide including 10.5 million certified units in the United States.

AUGUST DEATHS

Jimmy Jones – Age 75

June 2, 1937 – August 2, 2012 (from Birmingham, Alabama)

Marvin Hamlisch – Age 68

June 2, 1944 – August 6, 2012 (from New York City, New York)

An American composer and conductor. Hamlisch was one of only twelve people to win Emmy, Grammy, Oscar and Tony awards. He is also one of only two people (along with Richard Rodgers) to have won those four prizes and a Pulitzer Prize.

Carl Davis – Age 77

(record producer)

September 19, 1934 – August 9, 2012 (from Chicago, Illinois)

An American record producer and music executive, who was particularly active in Chicago in the 1960s and 1970s. He was responsible for hit R&B records by Gene Chandler, Major Lance, Jackie Wilson, The Chi-Lites, Barbara Acklin, Tyrone Davis and others.

carl-davis

Scott McKenzie – Age 73

January 10, 1939 – August 18, 2012 (from Jacksonville, Florida)

An American singer and songwriter. He was best known for his 1967 hit single and generational anthem, “San Francisco (Be Sure to Wear Flowers in Your Hair)”.

Max Bygraves – Age 89

October 16, 1922 – August 31, 2012 (from London, England)

An English comedian, singer, actor and variety performer. He appeared on his own television shows, sometimes performing comedy sketches between songs. He made twenty Royal Variety Performance appearances and presented numerous programmes, including Family Fortunes.

 

JULY DEATHS

Bob Babbitt – Age 74

(Bass Guitar/ The Funk Brothers, MFSB)

November 26, 1937 – July 16, 2012  (from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania)

He was a bassist in Motown Records’ studio band, the Funk Brothers, from 1966 through 1972, and also a member of MFSB for Philadelphia International Records. He played on hundreds of hits, including Steve Wonder’s “Signed, Sealed, Delivered I’m Yours,” Edwin Starr’s “War” and Gladys Knight and the Pips’ “Midnight Train to Georgia.”

Jon Lord – Age 71

(Deep Purple)

June 9, 1941 – July 16, 2012  (from Leicester, England)

An English composer, pianist, and Hammond organ player known for his pioneering work in fusing rock with classical or baroque forms, especially with Deep Purple, as well as Whitesnake, Paice, Ashton & Lord, The Artwoods, and The Flower Pot Men. In 1968 Lord co-founded Deep Purple, a hard rock band of which he was regarded as the leader until 1970.

Kitty Wells – Age 92

“Queen of Country Music”

August 30, 1919 – July 16, 2012  (from Nashville, Tennessee)

Her 1952 hit recording, “It Wasn’t God Who Made Honky Tonk Angels”, made her the first female country singer to top the U.S. country charts, and turned her into the first female country star. Her Top 10 hits continued until the mid-1960s, inspiring a long list of female country singers who came to prominence in the 1960s. Wells ranks as the sixth most successful female vocalist in the history of Billboard’s country charts. In 1976, she was inducted into the Country Music Hall of Fame. In 1991, she became the third country music artist and the eighth woman to receive the Grammy Lifetime Achievement Award. Wells’ accomplishments earned her the nickname Queen of Country Music.

JUNE DEATHS

Herb Reed – Age 83

August 7, 1928 – June 4, 2012 (from Kansas City, Missouri)

An American musician, vocalist and founding member of The Platters, who were known for their hits during the 1950s and 1960s. Reed, who was the last surviving original member of the group, which he co-founded with four other musicians in 1953, is credited with creating The Platters’ name.

Bob Welch – Age 66

August 31, 1945 – June 7, 2012 (from Los Angeles, CA)

An American musician, who was member of Fleetwood Mac from 1971 to 1974. He had a successful solo career in the late 1970s. His singles included “Hot Love, Cold World,” “Ebony Eyes,” “Precious Love,” and his signature song, “Sentimental Lady

Graeme Bell – Age 97

September 7, 1914 – June 13, 2012 (from Victoria, Australia)

An Australian Dixieland and classical jazz pianist, composer and band leader

 

Marjorie “Marjie” Hymans – Age 91

August 9, 1920 – June 14, 2012 (from New York City, New York)

An American jazz vibraphonist, pianist, and arranger. She began her career as a vibraphonist in the 1940s, playing with Woody Herman (from 1944 to 1945), the Hip Chicks (1945), Mary Lou Williams (1946), Charlie Ventura (1946), George Shearing (from 1949 to 1950), and led her own groups, including a trio, which stayed together from 1945 to 1948, performing on 52nd Street in Manhattan

marjorie-hyams

MAY DEATHS

Doc Watson – Age 89

(Guitarist / ‘Roots Music’ Legend)

March 3, 1923 – May 29, 2012  (from Deep Gap, North Carolina)

Blind from nearly birth, Watson went on to become a legendary guitar picker, both fingerstyle and flatpicking. He won seven Grammy awards and a Grammy Lifetime Achievement Award. When you think of traditional American music — folk, bluegrass, blues, country and gospel — think Doc.

Robin Gibb – Age 62

The Bee Gees

December 22, 1949 – May 20, 2012  (from Douglas, Isle of Man)

Of Brothers Gibb fame, Robin sang lead on many of the early Bee Gees hits, including “Massachusetts,” “I’ve Gotta Get A Message To You” and “I Started a Joke.” He has writing credits on “How Deep Is Your Love,” “Stayin’ Alive,” “Night Fever” and “Tragedy.”

Donna Summer – Age 63

(“Disco Queen”)

December 31, 1948 – May 17, 2012  (from Boston, Massachusetts)

She became a disco queen, with racy hits such as “Love To Love You Baby,” “I Feel Love,” “Hot Stuff” and “Bad Girls,” eventually became a born-again Christian. But while her music was often controversial for its lyrical content, it was just as groundbreaking in the musical sphere, bringing electronic-based music to the people.

Donald “Duck” Dunn – Age 70

(Booker T & The MGs)

(Bass guitarist / session musician / record producer / songwriter)

November 24, 1941 – May 13, 2012  (from Memphis, Tennessee)

Teaming up with guitarist Steve Cropper, bassist “Duck” Dunn joined the house band at Stax Records, which became Booker T. and the MGs. Session work was extensive, including Otis Redding’s “Sitting On the Dock of the Bay” and Wilson Pickett’s “In the Midnight Hour.”

Adam “MCA” Yauch – Age 47

(Beastie Boys)

August 5, 1964 – May 4, 2012  (from Brooklyn, New York)

APRIL DEATHS

Levon Helm – Age 71

(The Band)

May 26, 1940 – April 19, 2012  (from Elaine, Arkansas)

Helm was a multi-instrumentalist known for singing and drumming with the Band on such hits as “The Night They Drove Ol’ Dixie Down” and “Up On Cripple Creek.” He was a benevolent musician who won the first ever Grammy Award for Best Americana Album with Electric Dirt.

Dick Clark “America’s Oldest Teenager” – Age 82

(Legendary Producer, TV/Radio Personality, American Bandstand, American Music Awards, New Year’s Rockin’ Eve, as well as other TV series & game shows)

November 30, 1929 – April 18, 2012  (from Mount Vernon, New York)

Dick Clark became a cultural icon as he switched from radio to TV and hosted American Bandstand, which ran from 1957 to 1987. Started his own production company while hosting Often referred to as “America’s Oldest Teenager,” Clark also counted down New Year’s Eve every year on New Year’s Eve!

MARCH DEATHS

Earl Scruggs – Age 88

(Bluegrass Music Legend, Banjo)

January 6, 1924 – March 28, 2012  (from Flint Hill, North Carolina)

Banjo players the world over mourned the passing of this bluegrass music giant. He joined Bill Monroe’s Blue Grass Boys in 1945 and popularized his three-finger picking style.

Ronnie Montrose – Age 64

(Montrose, Gamma)

November 29, 1947 – March 3, 2012 (from San Francisco, California)

An American rock guitarist, who led the bands Montrose (1973-77 & 1987) and Gamma (1979-83 & 2000) and also performed and did session work with a variety of musicians, including Van Morrison (1971–72), Herbie Hancock (1971), Beaver & Krause (1971), Boz Scaggs (1971), Edgar Winter (1972 & 1996), Gary Wright (1975), The Beau Brummels (1975), Dan Hartman (1976), Tony Williams (1978), The Neville Brothers (1987), Marc Bonilla (1991 & 1993), Sammy Hagar (1997), and Johnny Winter. The first Montrose album was often cited as “America’s answer to Led Zeppelin” and Ronnie Montrose was often referred to as one of the most influential guitarists in American hard rock.

FEBRUARY DEATHS

Davy Jones – Age 66

(The Monkees)

December 20, 1945 – February 29, 2012 (from Manchester, Lancashire, England)

An English singer-songwriter, musician, actor and businessman best known as a member of the band The Monkees, and for starring in the TV series of the same name. Jones is considered one of the great teen idols of his era.

Whitney Houston – Age 48

(solo artist)

August 9, 1963 – February 11, 2012 (from Newark, New Jersey)

The only artist to chart seven consecutive #1 Billboard Hot 100 hits, Whitney Houston was a force of nature who lost her battle with her inner demons. She starred in the hugely popular film The Bodyguard in 1992, which also featured the best-selling single by a female artist, “I Will Always Love You.”

Don Cornelius – Age 75

(Soul Train creator, producer & host)

September 27, 1936 – February 1, 2012 (from Chicago, Illinois)

Don Cornelius brought “Love, Peace and Soul” into the homes of average teenagers who watched his music program Soul Train religiously for its promotion of R&B and soul music performers such as James Brown, Aretha Franklin and Michael Jackson, among the many.

JANUARY DEATHS

Etta James – Age 73

(Soul Singer)

January 25, 1938 – January 20, 2012 (from Los Angeles, California)

Discovered by Johnny Otis when just a teenager, James was inducted into several Hall of Fames — Rock and Roll, Blues, Grammy — and was known for such hits as “Roll With Me, Henry,” “At Last” and “Tell Mama.”

Johnny Otis – Age 90

“The Godfather of Rhythm & Blues”

December 28, 1921 – January 17, 2012 (from Vallejo, California)

Commonly referred to as “The Godfather of Rhythm & Blues,” Otis was a singer, drummer, pianist, producer, songwriter whose credits included playing the memorable vibraphone part on Johnny Ace’s “Pledging My Love.” He was inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in 1994.

Jimmy Castor – Age 71

(Jimmy Castor Bunch)

June 23, 1940 – January 16, 2012 (from Manhattan, New York)

Larry Reinhardt – Age 63

(Guitarist / Iron Butterfly & Captain Beyond)

July 7, 1948 – January 2, 2012 (from Florida)

An American rock guitarist who played with Iron Butterfly and Captain Beyond. At one time Reinhardt was known by the nicknames “El Rhino” and “Ryno”.

larry-rhino-reinhardt

Fred Milano – Age 72

(The Belmonts)

August 26, 1939 – January 1, 2012 (from the Bronx, New York)

Songs For Dad

Sometimes we get to reflecting and thinking about our childhood years and our days of growing up so long ago (depending upon your age now). Our memories transport us back to our youth and how we interacted with our parents and siblings – the good times, the not-so-good times, the sad times and how we learned to cope with what we had. And for many of us that had a strong and caring father (or father figure) in our lives, we think back on how our lives were shaped into who we are today. The music list below represents songs that can remind us of our dad, some more insightful than others, some with not so perfect situations, but none-the-less, still remind us about him. Whether you called him dad, daddy, father, pops, papa or any other special name, this will serve as a collection of songs to find to download to your mp3 or computer or to burn to disc. This song inventory could also help make an ideal birthday gift to dad, or could serve as a fitting tribute for dad’s memory. Whatever the situation, here it is for you to decide.

JUST A NOTE >> A majority of the songs below are also listed in the Father’s Day post awhile back, but have been listed again due to the fact of the Father’s Day Song post being referenced only once or twice a year in early June. This reference is meant to be for year-round use as necessary.


Songs For Dad

  1. A Father’s Love (The Only Way He Knew How) – Bucky Covington
  2. Alone Again Naturally – Gilbert O’Sullivan
  3. The Baron – Johnny Cash
  4. Beautiful Boy – John Lennon
  5. The Best Day of My Life – George Strait
  6. A Boy Named Sue – Johnny Cash
  7. Bridge Over Troubled Waters – Simon & Garfunkel
  8. Busy Man – Billy Ray Cyrus
  9. Butterfly Kisses – Bob Carlisle
  10. The Car – Jeff Carson
  11. Cat’s In The Cradle – Harry Chapin
  12. Coal Miners Daughter – Loretta Lynn
  13. Color Him Father – The Winstons
  14. Daddy & Home – Jimmie Rodgers
  15. Daddy Come Home – George Jones
  16. Daddy Frank (The Guitar Man) – Merle Haggard
  17. Daddy Never Was The Cadillac Kind – Confederate Railroad
  18. Daddy Sang Bass – Johnny Cash
  19. Daddy Was An Old Time Preacher – Porter Wagoner & Dolly Parton
  20. Daddy What If – Bobby Bare
  21. Daddy’s Cup – Drive-By Truckers
  22. Daddy’s Girl – Red Sovine
  23. Daddy’s Hands – Holly Dunn
  24. Daddy’s Home – Shep & The Limelites
  25. Daddy’s Home – Jermaine Jackson
  26. Daddy’s Home – Cliff Richard
  27. Daddy’s Little Girl – Karla Bonoff
  28. Daddy Loved Trains – Keith Whitley
  29. Daddy’s Song – Nilsson
  30. Dance With My Father – Luther Vandross
  31. Dear Dad – Chuck Berry
  32. The Dirt Road – Sawyer Brown
  33. The Dollar – Jamey Johnson
  34. Don’t Cry Daddy – Elvis Presley
  35. Dream of Our Fathers – Dave Matthews Band
  36. Drive (For Daddy Gene) – Alan Jackson
  37. Father & Son – Cat Stevens
  38. Father & Son – John Williams
  39. Father & Daughter – Paul Simon
  40. Father To Son – Queen
  41. Fathers & Sons – Del McCoury Band
  42. Father’s Son – 3 Doors Down
  43. Father’s Table Grace – Flatt & Scruggs
  44. The Games That Daddy’s Play – Conway Twitty
  45. Giddy Up Go – Red Sovine
  46. A Good Man -Emerson Drive
  47. Grandpa (Tell Me ‘Bout The Good Old Days) – The Judds
  48. The Greatest Man I Never Knew – Reba McEntire
  49. Grown Men Don’t Cry – Tim McGraw
  50. He Didn’t Have To Be – Brad Paisley
  51. He Walked On Water – Randy Travis
  52. Help Pour Out The Rain (Lacey’s Song) – Buddy Jewell
  53. Hero – Mariah Carey
  54. High Cotton – Alabama
  55. Holes In The Floor Of Heaven – Steve Wariner
  56. Home – Joe Diffie
  57. I Don’t Call Him Daddy – Doug Supernaw
  58. I Don’t Call Him Daddy – Kenny Rogers
  59. I Got A Name – Jim Croce
  60. I Miss You A Little – John Michael Montgomery
  61. I Still Can’t Say Goodbye – Chet Atkins
  62. I Think About You – Collin Raye
  63. I Wish I Could Have Been There – John Anderson
  64. I’ll Stand By You – The Pretenders
  65. In My Father’s Eyes – Eric Clapton
  66. I’ve Been Watching You – Rodney Atkins
  67. Just The Two Of Us – Grover Washington Jr. & Bill Withers
  68. Just The Two Of Us – Will Smith
  69. Keep It Between The Lines – Ricky Van Shelton
  70. Last Game Of The Season (Blind Man In The Bleachers) – David Geddes
  71. Leader Of The Band – Dan Fogelberg
  72. The Living Years – Mike & The Mechanic
  73. Love Without End, Amen – George Strait
  74. Mom & Dad’s Waltz – Lefty Frizell
  75. My Baby & My Wife – Ernest Tubb
  76. My Dad – Paul Peterson
  77. My Father (Always Promised Me) – Judy Collins
  78. My Father’s Eyes – Amy Grant
  79. My Son Calls Another Man Daddy – Hank Williams
  80. Oh Very Young – Cat Stevens
  81. Old Man – Neil Young
  82. Only Daddy That’ll Walk The Line – Waylon Jennings
  83. Papa Can You Hear Me – Barbra Streisand
  84. Papa Was A Rolling Stone – The Temptations
  85. Patches – Clarence Carter
  86. Randall Knife – Guy Clark
  87. Ready Set, Don’t Go – Billy Ray Cyrus & Miley Cyrus
  88. Recollections (The Father’s Theme) – John Williams
  89. See The Big Man Cry – Charlie Louvin
  90. Seein’ My Father In Me – Paul Overstreet
  91. Ships – Barry Manilow
  92. Small Town Southern Man – Alan Jackson
  93. So Much Like My Dad – George Strait
  94. Something Stupid – Frank & Nancy Sinatra
  95. Something To Be Proud Of – Montgomery Gentry
  96. A Song For Dad – Keith Urban
  97. Song For My Father – Horace Silver
  98. Sorry, Love Daddy – Brian McFadden
  99. Talkin’ To The Wrong Man – Michael Martin Murphy
  100. Teach Your Children – Crosby, Stills, Nash & Young
  101. That Silver Haired Daddy of Mine – Gene Autry
  102. That Silver Haired Daddy of Mine – Johnny Cash
  103. That Silver Haired Daddy of Mine – Willie Nelson, Merle Haggard & Ray Price
  104. That’s My Job – Conway Twitty
  105. There Goes My Life – Kenny Chesney
  106. They Don’t Make ‘Em Like My Daddy Anymore – Loretta Lynn
  107. Things I Wish I’d Said – Rodney Crowell
  108. Through The Years – Kenny Rogers
  109. Time In A Bottle – Jim Croce
  110. To Daddy – Dolly Parton
  111. To Daddy – Emmylou Harris
  112. Unforgettable – Nat King Cole & Natalie Cole
  113. With Arms Wide Open – Creed
  114. You & Me & Time – George Jones
  115. Your Dad Did – John Hiatt
  116. You’ve Got To Stand For Something (Or You’ll Fall For Anything) – Aaron Tippin

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