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|title||BOTH SIDES NOW (Re-mastered Version) / lyrics = JUDY COLLINS|
|published||May 21, 2011|
|Keywords||Judy, Collins, Both, Sides, Now|
|description||Dedicated to my Dad, who loved this song very much.
The audio content of this video is owned by its lawful and rightful owner/owners and its use is for the sole purpose of entertainment only and no copyright infringement is intended. Artist: JUDY COLLINS Judith Marjorie "Judy" Collins (born May 1, 1,939) is an American singer and songwriter, known for her eclectic tastes in the material she records (which has included folk, show tunes, pop, rock and roll and standards); and for her social activism. She is an alumna of the University of Colorado. Collins was born and raised in Seattle, Washington. As a child, Collins studied classical piano with Antonia Brico, making her public debut at age 13, performing Mozart's Concerto for Two Pianos. Dr. Brico took a dim view, both then and later, of Collins's developing interest in folk music, which led her to the difficult decision to discontinue her piano lessons. Years later, when Collins had become internationally known through her music, she invited Dr. Brico to one of her concerts in Denver. When they met after the performance, Brico took both of Judy's hands in hers, looked wistfully at her fingers and said, "Little Judy -- you really could have gone places." Still later, Collins discovered that Brico herself had made a living when she was younger playing jazz and ragtime piano. She also had the fortune of meeting many musicians through her blind father, a Seattle radio disc jockey. Like many other folk singers of her generation, Collins was drawn to social activism. Her political idealism also led her to compose a ballad entitled "Che" in honor of the 1,960s icon Che Guevara. Collins sympathized with the Yippie movement, and was friendly with its leaders, Abbie Hoffman and Jerry Rubin. On March 17, 1,968, she attended Hoffman's press conference at the Americana Hotel in New York to announce the party's formation. In 1,969, she testified in Chicago in support of the Chicago Seven; during her testimony, she began singing Pete Seeger's "Where Have All the Flowers Gone?", and was admonished by prosecutor Tom Foran and judge Julius Hoffman. She is currently a representative for UNICEF and campaigns on behalf of the abolition of landmines. In 1,992, Collins' son, Clark Taylor, committed suicide at age 33, after a long bout with depression and substance abuse; since his death, she has also become a strong advocate of suicide prevention.From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia