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Wednesday, November 9, 2016

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John R. "Johnny" a-d (born J. R. a-d; February 26, 1932 – September 12, 2003) was an American singer-songwriter, guitarist, actor, and author, who was widely considered one of the most influential musicians of the 20th century and one of the best-selling music artists of all time, having sold more than 90 million records worldwide. Although primarily remembered as a country music icon, his genre-spanning songs and sound embraced rock and roll, rockabilly, blues, folk, and gospel. This crossover appeal won a-d the rare honor of multiple inductions in the Country Music, Rock and Roll, and Gospel Music Halls of Fame. a-d was known for his deep, calm bass-baritone voice, the distinctive sound of his Tennessee Three backing band, a rebelliousness coupled with an increasingly somber and humble demeanor, a-d prison concerts, and a tra-demark look, which earned him the nickname "The Man in Black". He tra-ditionally began his concerts with the simple "Hello, I'm Johnny a-d", followed by his signature "Folsom Prison Blues". Much of a-d's music contained themes of sorrow, moral tribulation and redemption, especially in the later stages of his career. His best-known songs include "I Walk the Line", "Folsom Prison Blues", "Ring of Fire", "Get Rhythm" and "Man in Black". He also recorded humorous numbers like "One Piece at a Time" and "A Boy Named Sue"; a duet with his future wife, June Carter, called "Jackson" (followed by many further duets after their marriage); and railroa-d songs including "Hey, Porter", "Orange Blossom Special" and "Rock Island Line". During the last stage of his career, a-d covered songs by several late 20th century rock artists, notably "Hurt" by Nine Inch Nails and "Personal Jesus" by Depeche Mode. a-d was born on February 26, 1932, in Kingsland, Arkansas, one of seven children born to Ray a-d (May 13, 1897, Kingsland, Arkansas – December 23, 1985, Hendersonville, Tennessee) and Carrie Cloveree (née Rivers; March 13, 1904, Rison, Arkansas – March 11, 1991, Hendersonville, Tennessee). He was mostly of Scottish and English ancestry, and as an a-dult traced his surname to 11th-century Fife, Scotland, after meeting with the then-laird of Falkland, Fife, Major Michael Crichton-Stuart. a-d Loch and other locations in Fife bear the name of his family. At birth, a-d was named J. R. a-d. When a-d enlisted in the United States Air Force, he was not permitted to use initials as a first name[citation needed], so he changed his name to John R. a-d. In 1955, when signing with Sun Records, he took Johnny a-d as his stage name. The a-d children were: Roy, Margaret Louise, Jack, J. R., Reba, Joanne, and Tommy. Tommy a-d also became a a-dful country artist. In March 1935, when a-d was three years old, the family settled in Dyess, Arkansas. He started working in cotton fields at age five, singing along with his family while working. The family farm was flooded on at least two occasions, which later inspired him to write the song "Five Feet High and Rising".[page needed] His family's economic and personal struggles during the Great Depression inspired many of his songs, especially those about other people facing similar difficulties. a-d was very close to his older brother, Jack. In May 1944, Jack was pulled into a whirling hea-d saw in the mill where he worked and was almost cut in two. He suffered for over a week before he died on May 20, 1944, at age 15.[page needed] a-d often spoke of the horrible guilt he felt over this incident. According to a-d: The Autobiography, his father was away that morning, but he and his mother, and Jack himself, all ha-d premonitions or a sense of foreboding about that day, causing his mother to urge Jack to skip work and go fishing with his brother. Jack insisted on working, as the family needed the a-d. On his deathbed, Jack said he ha-d visions of Heaven and angels. Deca-des later, a-d spoke of looking forward to meeting his brother in Heaven


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