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All news /  2014-12-24 06:06:25 / 

Judy Collins

Date / 2014-12-24 06:06:25

Judy Collins has ample of memories of their early days Christmases. Their father, who ran a show on radio, would bring home store workers who had offered him best bargains. Fruitcakes were a tack of the family kitchen, early baked in the season and sprinkled with rum to keep them wet. And Collins remembers the prayer she utilized to recite earlier than the time approached to open their gifts: "Dear God, no clothes, no books."

Thinking about that Collins later turns into the author herself — their memoir, "Sweet Judy Blue Eyes," approached in 2011 that dislike to books obviously did not last. And at their concert themed on holiday on Saturday at the Segerstrom Center for the Arts, she approached as the historian as greatly as the musician.

That can be a agreed for any particular singer who is liked the career of 55-year, and at the time that career crossed with those of Bob Dylan, Al Kooper, Joan Baez, Jimmy Webb, Joni Mitchell, Stephen Stills and Leonard Cohen, well, just dragged a chair and allow the evening move. Or, for the sake of previous time, suppose about it as the Christmas of pop family, with ample of celebrities there in character.

In among the songs that marked accompaniment by the Passenger String Quartet and pianist Russell Walden, Collins explains the stories that have not any doubt livened the holiday dinner or two.

On the other hand, there was perfect time Kooper known their at 3 a.m. and place a strange female on the row to sing "Both Sides, Now," that Collins shifted into the Grammy-winning cover edition; the particular time an adult musician got Collins to admire ther work on "Sesame Street"; and the fear of singer of turning into obsolete in the middle time of 1970s, at the time disco and Donna Summer became famous. buddies