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Discussion in 'Music' started by Joe Riley, Dec 30, 2018.
John Prine - My Darlin' Hometown
Clocks and Spoons (1973)
Some sad news I'm afraid...
John Prine died Tuesday at the age of 73.
His family announced his death from complications from the coronavirus; he died at Vanderbilt University Medical Center in Nashville, Tennessee, where he had been hospitalized last month.
I read that, too. I was thinking that he had other serious medical conditions, but didn’t remember what they were.
He has had a lot of health problems. In the late 1990's he had neck surgery to remove a cancerous tumor. The surgery also removed parts of his neck, severed some nerves in his tongue. In 2013 he was operated on for lung cancer. He had made a remarkable comeback.
There is a great thread on John Prine here. I didn't want to spoil that one.
John Prine died yesterday, 4/7/20, from complications with the CCP, Corona Virus. He was 73
It took a year, off and on, for this thread to be created. In the meantime, it was like having Mr. Prine around, as someone you gradually got to know. Makes it more sad.
John Prine - Old Shep
Originally written by Red Foley and Arthur Williams
The Moon is Down
John Prine performs "Lake Marie" Live from the Sessions on 54th St.
Cucumbers & Copperheads - The Stories Behind "Beyond Words"
I saw Prine at the Feline Fine Arts Center/Wolftrap Farm Park in northern Virginia. That must have been at least 30 years ago.
The Mammals - Unwed Fathers
Thank you John Prine for the oodles of songs. The playful, the mournful, the ones that remind us of others we’ve known or remind us of ourselves. I learned the third verse of this one wrong from my Mom but I hope you don’t mind if I still sing it like she sings it. It’s an honor to join with so many others in celebrating your birthday (10/11/20) with a damn fine song.
John Prine Performs ‘Paradise’ with Marty Stuart
While John Prine was in the army, he received a letter from his father about how coal-mining companies had rolled in and ruined the town of Paradise, Kentucky, and the surrounding areas Prine had visited as a child. He responded to his father in the form of a song.