Music's staying power is a function of how timeless the lyrics, song and production are.
Fly me high through the starry skies or maybe to an astral plane, cross the highways of fantasy, help me to forget today's pain.
The Internet is both great and terrible. As a source of information, a tool for delivering music and art, it's great. But spamming ads and piracy of music is terrible. It's stealing.
Every artist usually has one or two songs that really define their careers.
We lived on a farm in the English countryside, where we wrote a lot of our music. You really were treated like an artist during those days-not like product, which is now the mode.
My music and lyrics became an extension of this Indian philosophy.
India profoundly changed my outlook on life because you see how people can be content and very happy with little or even no possessions. It's the reverse of the West.
Not everybody has things that become classics.
I'm developing artists for my new record label, my son's band, Intangible, being one of them.
In 1972, George Harrison invited me to accompany him on a trip to India.
I will be developing artists for my new label. The rest is in God's Hands.
As far as a defining moment, that was a hugely successful and very busy time for me. 1975, 1976, 1977 - that whole time frame.
I didnt develop or build synths. I had my technicians modify them for my live stage performances.
No one likes to work for free. To copy an artist's work and download it free is stealing. It's hard work writing and recording music, and it's morally wrong to steal it.
George Harrison is perhaps one of the most creative people I ever met, not only in his music and songwriting, but just the way he lived his life, decorated his gardens and homes. He was a dear friend of mine. His entire approach to music was very unique.
My career has kind of taken on a life of its own.
I like Anastacia's version of Love is Alive best.
I always wanted to do something completely different.
Artists were nurtured back in the '70s. Their music was developed by the record companies.
When you have a lot of hits and your career starts to go down, but then your music starts to slowly go up again.
The more far-out artists, the better.
My goal is really to continue to make music.
I really don't make music to have platinum records and all that kind of stuff. I've been there. I do it because I love music and I love uplifting people through my music. That's my real goal.
I'm doing music that I like and that I hope other people will like too.
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