Gene Vincent

Vincent Eugene Craddock (February 11, 1935 – October 12, 1971), known as Gene Vincent, was an American musician who pioneered the styles of rock and roll and rockabilly. His 1956 top ten hit with his Blue Caps, "Be-Bop-A-Lula", is considered a significant early example of rockabilly. He is a member of the Rock and Roll and Rockabilly Halls of Fame.

Read more about Gene VincentFilm Appearances

Other articles related to "gene vincent, vincent, gene":

Gene Vincent - Film Appearances
... And Swing) (1960) It's Trad, Dad! (aka Ring A Ding Rhythm) (1962) Vincent was played by Carl Barât in the 2009 movie, Telstar ...
Joe South - Career
... wrote two songs which were recorded by Gene Vincent "I Might Have Known", which was on the album Sounds Like Gene Vincent (Capitol Records, 1959) and "Gone Gone Gone" which was included ...
Sweet Gene Vincent
... "Sweet Gene Vincent" is a song and single by Ian Dury ... it was his second solo single and third solo release and is a tribute to Rock 'n' Roll singer Gene Vincent ... November 1977 on the single BUY 23 Sweet Gene Vincent / You're More Than Fair and there was no picture sleeve released ...
School Of Rock 'n Roll - Cover Versions of "School of Rock 'n Roll"
... riff was adapted to track #10 titled “Yes, I Do” Gene Vincent UNISSUED ... Gene Vincent “School Of Rock ‘n Roll” Private recording, late 1960s ... According to a 1998 Now Dig This! review of Derek Henderson's book "Gene Vincent A Discography", there is a Complete A-Z listing of the 217 song ...
Sweet Gene Vincent - Lyrics
... weeks researching his lyric and read two biographies of Gene Vincent before finishing it and handing it to the song's co-writer, Chas Jankel ... which tells the rough life-story of Vincent, to be made up of references and/or extracts from Vincent’s songs ... For instance the Song’s opening line Blue Gene Baby is a faithful re-creation of the first line of Blue Jean Bop and the line Who, who, who slapped John? shouted as the song speeds up ...

Famous quotes containing the word vincent:

    I find this frenzy insufficient reason
    For conversation when we meet again.
    —Edna St. Vincent Millay (1892–1950)