Carole King


Carole King
Carole King
Background information
Birth name Carol Klein
Born February 9, 1942 (1942-02-09) (age 69)
Origin New York City, United States
Genres Folk rock, Pop
Occupations Singer-songwriter
Instruments Piano
Vocals
Guitar
Years active 1958–present
Labels Rockingale
Ode/Epic/CBS Records
Priority/EMI Records
Associated acts James Taylor
The City
Danny Kortchmar
Neil Sedaka
Website CaroleKing.com

Carole King (born February 9, 1942) is an American singer, songwriter, and pianist.[1] King and her former husband Gerry Goffin wrote more than two dozen chart hits for numerous artists during the 1960s, many of which have become standards. As a singer, King had an album, Tapestry, top the U.S. album chart for 15 weeks, in 1971, and remained on the charts for more than six years.

She was most successful as a performer in the first half of the 1970s, although she was a successful songwriter long before and long after. She had her first No. 1 hit as a songwriter in 1961, at age 18, with "Will You Love Me Tomorrow", which she wrote with Gerry Goffin. In 1997, she co-wrote "The Reason" for Aerosmith, but instead it was sung by Celine Dion.

In 2000, Joel Whitburn, a Billboard Magazine pop music researcher, named her the most successful female songwriter of 1955–99, because she wrote or co-wrote 118 pop hits on the Billboard Hot 100.[2]

King has made 25 solo albums, the most successful being Tapestry. Her most recent non-compilation album is Live at the Troubadour, a collaboration with James Taylor, which reached No.4 on the charts in its first week, and has sold over 600,000 copies.[3][4]

She has won four Grammy Awards and was inducted into the Songwriters Hall of Fame and the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame for her songwriting. In 2009, Carole King was inducted into the "Hit Parade" Hall of Fame. She holds the record for the longest time for an album by a female to remain on the charts and the longest time for an album by a female to hold the No.1 position, both for Tapestry.[5][dead link]

Contents

Early life

Born Carol Klein (she added the "e" to her first name) in 1942 to a Jewish family in Manhattan, New York, King grew up in Brooklyn. She learned the piano, then began singing with a vocal quartet called the Co-Sines at James Madison High School. As a teenager dreaming of having a successful entertainment career, she decided to give herself a new last name (but only for her stage name), stumbling upon "King" in a telephone directory. She attended Queens College, where she was a classmate (and girlfriend) of Neil Sedaka and inspired Sedaka's first hit, "Oh! Carol." She responded with "Oh! Neil." At Queens College, she befriended Paul Simon and Gerry Goffin.[6] She would later go on to marry and have two daughters with Gerry Goffin.

Partnership with Gerry Goffin

Goffin and King formed a songwriting partnership for Aldon Music at 1650 Broadway in New York. Their partnership's first success was "Will You Love Me Tomorrow", recorded by The Shirelles. It topped the American charts in 1961, becoming the first No. 1 hit by a girl group. It was later recorded by Linda Ronstadt, Ben E. King, Dusty Springfield, Laura Branigan, Little Eva, Roberta Flack, The Four Seasons, Bryan Ferry, Dave Mason, Dionne Warwick, and Melanie Safka as well as by King herself, and Amy Winehouse.

Goffin and King married in September 1960 and had two daughters, Louise Goffin and Sherry Goffin. Both are musicians.[7]

In 1965, Goffin and King wrote a theme song for Sidney Sheldon's television series, I Dream of Jeannie, but an instrumental by Hugo Montenegro was used instead. Goffin and King's 1967 song, "Pleasant Valley Sunday", a No.3 for The Monkees, was inspired by their move to suburban West Orange, New Jersey.[8] Goffin and King also wrote "Porpoise Song (Theme from Head)" for Head, the Monkees' film. (King also co-wrote "As We Go Along" with Toni Stern for the same film soundtrack.)

Goffin and King divorced in 1968 but Carole consulted Goffin on music she was writing. King lost touch with Goffin because of his declining mental health and the effect it had on their children.[7]

Solo career

In 1968, King was hired with Toni Stern to write for Strawberry Alarm Clock – "Lady of the Lake" and "Blues for a Young Girl Gone" — which appeared on the album The World in a Seashell.[9]

King sang backup vocals on the demo of Little Eva's "The Loco-Motion" which she also co-wrote.[10] She had had a modest hit in 1962 singing one of her own songs, "It Might As Well Rain Until September" (22 in the US and top 10 in the UK, later a hit in Canada for Gary and Dave), but after "He's a Bad Boy" made 94 in 1963, it took King eight years to reach the Hot 100 singles chart again as a performer.[6] As the '60s waned, King helped start Tomorrow Records, divorced Goffin and married Charles Larkey (of the Myddle Class), with whom she had two children (Molly and Levi) with. Moving to the West Coast, Larkey, King and Danny Kortchmar formed The City, which made one album, Now That Everything's Been Said, a commercial failure. King made Writer (1970), also a commercial failure.[citation needed]

King followed Writer in 1971 with Tapestry, featuring new folk-flavored compositions, as well as reinterpretations of two of her songs, "Will You Love Me Tomorrow" and "(You Make Me Feel Like) A Natural Woman." Tapestry was an instant success. With numerous hit singles – including a Billboard No.1 with "It's Too Late" – Tapestry held the No.1 spot for 15 consecutive weeks, remained on the charts for nearly six years, sold 10 million copies in the United States, and 25 million worldwide. The album garnered four Grammy Awards including Album of the Year; Best Pop Vocal Performance, Female; Record of the Year ("It's Too Late," lyrics by Toni Stern); and Song of the Year, become the first woman to win the award ("You've Got a Friend"). The album signalled the era of platinum albums, though it was issued prior to the invention of the platinum certification by the RIAA. It would eventually be certified Diamond.[6]

Tapestry was the top-selling solo album until Michael Jackson's Thriller in 1982.[citation needed] The album was later placed at 36 on Rolling Stone's "500 Greatest Albums of All Time" list.[1] In addition, "It's Too Late" was placed at No.469 on Rolling Stone's 500 Greatest Songs of All Time.

Carole King: Music was released in December 1971, certified gold on December 9, 1971. It entered the top ten at 8, becoming the first of many weeks Tapestry and Carole King: Music would occupy the top 10 simultaneously. The following week, it rose to 3, and finally No.1 on January 1, 1972, staying there for three weeks. The album also spawned a top 10 hit, "Sweet Seasons" (US No.9 and AC #2). Music stayed on the Billboard pop album charts for 44 weeks. Carole King: Music was eventually certified platinum.

Rhymes and Reasons (1972), and Fantasy (1973) followed, each earning gold certifications. Rhymes and Reasons produced another hit, "Been to Canaan" (US No.24 and AC #1), and Fantasy produced two hits, "Believe in Humanity" (US #28) and "Corazon" (US No.37 and AC #5), as well as another song that charted on the Hot 100, "You Light Up My Life" (US No.68 and AC #6).

In 1973, King performed a free concert in New York City's Central Park with 100,000 attending.[11]

In September 1974, King released her album Wrap Around Joy, which was certified gold on October 16, 1974 and entered the top ten at 7 on October 19, 1974. Two weeks later it reached 1 and stayed there one week. She toured to promote the album.[12] Wrap Around Joy spawned two hits. Jazzman was a single and reached 2 on November 9 but fell out of the top ten the next week. Nightingale, a single on December 17, went to No.9 on March 1, 1975.

In 1975, King scored songs for the animated TV production of Maurice Sendak's Really Rosie, released as an album by the same name, with lyrics by Sendak.

Thoroughbred (1976) was the last studio album she made under the Ode label.[12] In addition to enlisting her long-time friends such as David Crosby, Graham Nash, James Taylor and Waddy Wachtel, King reunited with Gerry Goffin to write four songs for the album. Their partnership continued intermittently. King also did a promotional tour for the album in 1976.

In 1977, King collaborated with another songwriter Rick Evers on Simple Things, the first release with a new label distributed by Capitol Records. Shortly after that King and Evers were married; he died of a heroin overdose one year later. Simple Things was her first album that failed to reach the top 10 on the Billboard since Tapestry, and it was her last Gold-certified record by the RIAA, except for a compilation entitled Her Greatest Hits the following year. Neither Welcome Home (1978), her debut as a co-producer on an album, nor Touch the Sky (1979), reached the top 100.

Pearls – The Songs of Goffin and King (1980) yielded a hit single, an updated version of "One Fine Day." Pearls marked the end of King's career as a hitmaker and a performer, no subsequent single reaching the top 40.[citation needed]


Later life and work

Carole King performing aboard USS Harry S. Truman in the Mediterranean in 2000

King moved to Atlantic Records for One to One (1982), and Speeding Time in 1983, which was a reunion with Tapestry-era producer Lou Adler. In 1983, she played piano in "Chains and Things" on the B.B. King album Why I Sing The Blues. After a well-received concert tour in 1984, journalist Catherine Foster of the Christian Science Monitor dubbed King as "a Queen of Rock." She also called King's performing as "all spunk and exuberance."[13]

In 1985, she wrote and performed "Care-A-Lot," theme to The Care Bears Movie. Also in 1985, she scored and performed (with David Sanborn) the soundtrack to the Martin Ritt-directed movie Murphy's Romance. The soundtrack, again produced by Adler, included the songs "Running Lonely" and "Love For The Last Time (Theme from 'Murphy's Romance')," although a soundtrack album was apparently never officially released.[14] King made a cameo appearance in the film as Tillie, a town hall employee.[14]

In 1989, she returned to Capitol Records and recorded City Streets, with Eric Clapton on two tracks and Branford Marsalis on one, followed by Color of Your Dreams (1993), with an appearance by Slash of Guns N' Roses. Her song, "Now and Forever," was in the opening credits to the 1992 movie A League of Their Own, and was nominated for a Grammy Award.[6]

In 1988, she starred in the off-Broadway production A Minor Incident, and in 1994, she played Mrs Johnstone on Broadway in Blood Brothers. In 1996, she appeared in Brighton Beach Memoirs in Ireland, directed by Peter Sheridan. In 1991, she wrote with Mariah Carey the song "If It's Over", for Carey's second album Emotions. In 1996, she wrote "Wall Of Smiles / Torre De Marfil" with Soraya for her 1997 album of the same title.

In 1997, King wrote and recorded backing vocals on "The Reason" for Celine Dion on her album Let's Talk About Love. The song sold worldwide, including one million in France. It went to number 1 in France, 11 in the UK, and 13 in Ireland. The pair performed a duet on the first VH1 Divas Live benefit concert. King also performed her "You've Got A Friend" with Celine Dion, Gloria Estefan and Shania Twain as well as "(You Make Me Feel Like) A Natural Woman" with Aretha Franklin and others, including Mariah Carey. In 1998, King wrote "Anyone at All", and performed it in You've Got Mail, starring Tom Hanks and Meg Ryan.

In 2001, King appeared in a television ad for the Gap, with her daughter, Louise Goffin.[citation needed] She performed a new song, "Love Makes the World," which became a title track for her studio album in autumn 2001 on her own label, Rockingale, distributed by Koch Records. The album includes songs she wrote for other artists during the mid-1990s and features Celine Dion, Steven Tyler, Babyface and k.d. lang. Love Makes the World went to 158 in the US and No.86 in the UK. It also debuted on Billboard's Top Independent Albums chart and Top Internet Albums chart at #20.[4][15][16] An expanded edition of the album was issued six years later called Love Makes the World Deluxe Edition. It contains a bonus disc with five additional tracks, including a remake of "Where You Lead (I Will Follow)" co-written with Toni Stern.[17] The same year, King and Stern wrote "Sayonara Dance," recorded by Yuki, former lead vocalist of the Japanese band Judy and Mary, on her first solo album Prismic the following year. Also in 2001, King composed a song for All About Chemistry album by Semisonic, with the band's frontman Dan Wilson.

King launched her Living Room Tour in July 2004 at the Auditorium Theatre in Chicago. That show, along with shows at the Greek Theater in Los Angeles and the Cape Cod Melody Tent (Hyannis, Massachusetts) were recorded as The Living Room Tour in July 2005. The album sold 44,000 copies in its first week in the US, landing at 17 on the Billboard 200, her highest-charting album since 1977. The album also charted at 51 in Australia. It has sold 330,000 copies in the United States.[18][19][20] In August 2006 the album reentered the Billboard 200 at 151.[21] The tour stopped in Canada, Australia and New Zealand. A DVD of the tour, called Welcome to My Living Room, was released in October 2007.[citation needed]

King and James Taylor performing "Up on the Roof" together during their 2010 Troubadour Reunion Tour.

In November 2007, King toured Japan with Mary J. Blige and Fergie from The Black Eyed Peas. Japanese record labels Sony and Victor reissued most of King's albums, including the works from the late 1970s previously unavailable on compact disc. King recorded a duet of the Goffin/King composition "Time Don't Run Out on Me" with Anne Murray on Murray's 2007 album Anne Murray Duets: Friends and Legends. The song had previously been recorded by Murray for her 1984 album Heart Over Mind.

In 2010, King and James Taylor staged their Troubadour Reunion Tour together, recalling the first time they played at The Troubadour in Los Angeles in 1970. The pair had reunited two and a half years earlier with the band they used in 1970 to mark the club's 50th anniversary. They enjoyed it so much that they decided to take the band on the road. The touring band featured players from that original band: Russ Kunkel, Leland Sklar, and Danny Kortchmar. Also present was King's son-in-law, Robbie Kondor. King played piano and Taylor guitar on each others' songs, and they sang together some of the numbers they were both associated with. The tour began in Australia in March, returning to the United States in May. It was a major commercial success, with King playing to some of the largest audiences of her career. Total ticket sales exceeded 700,000 and the tour grossed over 59 million dollars, making it one of the most successful tours of the year.[22]

During their Troubadour Reunion Tour, Carole King released two albums, one with James Taylor. The first, released on April 27, 2010, The Essential Carole King, is a two-disc compilation album. The first disc features many songs Carole King has recorded, mostly her hit singles. The second disc features recordings by other artists of songs that King wrote, most of which made the top 40, and many of which reached #1.[23] The second album was released on May 4, 2010 and is a collaboration of King and James Taylor called Live at the Troubadour, which debuted at No.4 in the United States with sales of 78,000 copies.[24] Live at the Troubadour has since received a gold record from the RIAA for shipments of over 500,000 copies in the US and has remained on the charts for 34 weeks, currently charting at No.170 on the Billboard 200.[25]

On December 22, 2010, Carole King's mother, Eugenia Gingold, died in the Hospice Care unit at Delray Medical Center in Delray Beach, Florida at the age of 94. King stated that the cause of death was congestive heart failure. Gingold's passing was reported by the Miami Herald on January 1, 2011.[26]

In the fall of 2011 she released A Holiday Carole[27], which includes holiday standards and new songs written by her daughter Louise Goffin who also is producer for the album.

The City

In 1968 King formed The City, a music trio consisting of Charles Larkey, bass, Danny Kortchmar, guitar and vocals, and King on piano and vocals. The trio was assisted by Jim Gordon on drums.[28] The City produced one album, Now That Everything's Been Said in 1968, but King's reluctance to perform live meant sales were slow,[29] and after a change of distributors it got deleted early, and the group disbanded in 1969.[30] The album was re-released in 1999 as a CD,[30] though despite a reappraisal by Kortchmar that the album sowed the seeds for Tapestry the CD was also deleted.[31][32]

Acting career

King has appeared sporadically in acting roles, notably three appearances as guest star on the TV series Gilmore Girls as Sophie, the owner of the Stars Hollow music store. King's song "Where You Lead (I Will Follow)" was also the theme song to the series, in a version sung with her daughter Louise.[33]

Political and environmental activism

After relocating to Idaho in 1977, King became involved in environmental issues. Since 1990, she has been working with the Alliance for the Wild Rockies and other groups towards passage of the Northern Rockies Ecosystem Protection Act (NREPA). King has testified on Capitol Hill three times on behalf of NREPA: in 1994, 2007 and again in 2009.[34][35]

King is also politically active in the United States Democratic Party. In 2003, she began campaigning for John Kerry, performing in private homes for caucus delegates during the Democratic primaries. On July 29, 2004, she made a short speech and sang at the Democratic National Convention, about two hours before Kerry made his acceptance speech for the Democratic nomination for President.[citation needed] King continued her support of Kerry throughout the general election.

In 2008, King appeared on the March 18 episode of The Colbert Report, touching on her politics once more. She stated that she was supporting Hillary Clinton and mentioned that the choice had nothing to do with gender. She also expressed that she would have no issues if Barack Obama were to win the election. Before the show's conclusion, she returned to the stage to perform "I Feel the Earth Move".[citation needed]

Tributes and covers

An all-star roster of artists paid tribute to King on the 1995 album Tapestry Revisited: A Tribute to Carole King. From the album, Rod Stewart's version of "So Far Away" and Celine Dion's cover of "A Natural Woman" were both Adult Contemporary chart hits. Other artists who appeared on the album included Amy Grant ("It's Too Late"), Richard Marx ("Beautiful"), Aretha Franklin ("You've Got a Friend"), Faith Hill ("Where You Lead"), and the Bee Gees ("Will You Love Me Tomorrow?").

Former Monkee Micky Dolenz released King for a Day, a tribute album consisting of songs written or co-written by King, in 2010.[36] The album includes "Sometime in the Morning", a King-penned song originally recorded by the Monkees in 1967. Dolenz had previously recorded another of King's Monkees compositions, "Porpoise Song", on his lullaby-themed CD Micky Dolenz Puts You to Sleep.[37]

Many other cover versions of King's work have appeared over the years. Most notably, "You've Got a Friend" was a smash No.1 hit for James Taylor in 1971 and a top 40 hit for Roberta Flack and Donny Hathaway that same year. Isaac Hayes recorded "It's Too Late" for his No.1 R&B live album Live at the Sahara Tahoe. Barbra Streisand had a top 40 hit in 1972 with "Where You Lead" twice – by itself and as part of a live medley with "Sweet Inspiration." Streisand also covered "No Easy Way Down" in 1971, "Beautiful" and "You've Got A Friend" in 1972, and "Being At War With Each Other" in 1974. Helen Reddy covered two Carole King penned tunes: The first was No Sad Song in 1971; the second was I Can't Hear You No More in 1976. The Carpenters recorded King's "It's Going to Take Some Time" in 1972 ,and reached number 12 on the Billboard charts. Richard Carpenter produced a version of "You've Got A Friend" with then teen singer/actor Scott Grimes in 1989. Martika had a number 25 hit in 1989 with her version of I Feel the Earth Move, and "It's Too Late" reappeared on the Adult Contemporary chart in 1995 by Gloria Estefan. Linda Ronstadt recorded a new version of "Oh No Not My Baby" in 1993. Celine Dion also recorded King's song "The Reason" on her 1997 album Let's Talk About Love with Carole King singing backup and it became a million-seller and was certified Diamond in France. "Where You Lead" (lyrics by Toni Stern) became the title song of TV show Gilmore Girls. Mandy Moore covered I Feel the Earth Move on her 2003 album, Coverage.

In 1996, a film very loosely based on her life, Grace of My Heart, was released. In the film an aspiring singer sacrifices her own singing career to write hit songs that launch the careers of other singers. Mirroring King's life, the film follows her from her first break, through the pain of rejection from the recording industry and a bad marriage, to her final triumph in realizing her dream to record her own hit album.[citation needed]

Awards and recognition

  • In 1987, Goffin and King were inducted into the Songwriters Hall of Fame.
  • In 1988, Goffin and King received the National Academy of Songwriters Lifetime Achievement Award.[7]
  • In 1990, King was inducted, along with Goffin, into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in the non-performer category for her songwriting achievements.
  • In 2002, King was given the "Johnny Mercer Award" by the Songwriters Hall of Fame.
  • In 2004, Goffin and King were awarded the Grammy Trustees Award.
  • King was inducted into the Long Island Music Hall of Fame in 2007.[38]

Discography and certifications

The years given are the years in which the albums and singles were released and not necessarily the years in which they achieved their peak positions.

U.S. Billboard Top 10 Albums[4]

  • 1971 – Tapestry (#1)
  • 1971 – Carole King: Music (#1)
  • 1972 – Rhymes and Reasons (#2)
  • 1973 – Fantasy (#6)
  • 1974 – Wrap Around Joy (#1)
  • 1976 – Thoroughbred (#3)
  • 2010 – Live at the Troubadour (with James Taylor) (#4)

U.S. Billboard Top 10 'Pop' Singles[4]

Albums and singles certifications

Song title Certification
"It's Too Late" Gold
Album title Certification
Tapestry Diamond
Carole King: Music Platinum
Rhymes and Reasons Gold
Fantasy Gold
Wrap Around Joy Gold
Thoroughbred Gold
Simple Things Gold
Live at the Troubadour Gold

See also

  • List of songwriter tandems

References

  1. ^ a b The RS 500 Greatest Albums of All Time[dead link]
  2. ^ "KING NAMED MOST SUCCESSFUL FEMALE SONGWRITER BY WHITBURN" December 17, 2000, CarolKing.com
  3. ^ "Carole King and James Taylor Troubadour Reunion Comes To An End" July 20, 2010, Anit Music.com
  4. ^ a b c d King Bio at Allmusic.com
  5. ^ Information Not Found. Billboard.com. Retrieved on July 8, 2011.
  6. ^ a b c d James E. Perone. The words and music of Carole King. Greenwood Publishing Group, 2006. ISBN 9780275990275. 
  7. ^ a b c Weller, Sheila. Girls Like Us: Carole King, Joni Mitchell, Carly Simon-and the Journey of a Generation New York, Washington Square Press, 2008. ISBN 978-0743491471
  8. ^ La Gorce, Tammy. "New Jersey's Magic Moments", The New York Times, October 30, 2005. Accessed November 25, 2007.
  9. ^ http://www.richieunterberger.com/sac2.html Liner notes for the Strawberry Alarm Clock's "The World in a Seashell".
  10. ^ King. C. BBC interview April 8, 2009, Woman's Hour
  11. ^ Carole King Artistfacts. Artistfacts.com. Retrieved on July 8, 2011.
  12. ^ a b Details of Carole King's album “Thoroughbred” (1976) at Waddy Wachtel
  13. ^ "Carole King – still a Queen of Rock" February 23, 1984, Christian Science Monitor
  14. ^ a b Soundtracks for Murphy's Romance at IMDb
  15. ^ CaroleKing.com. CaroleKing.com (October 25, 2001). Retrieved on July 8, 2011.
  16. ^ CaroleKing.com. CaroleKing.com. Retrieved on July 8, 2011.
  17. ^ CaroleKing.com. CaroleKing.com. Retrieved on July 8, 2011.
  18. ^ Carole King News – Yahoo! Music. New.music.yahoo.com (July 20, 2005). Retrieved on July 8, 2011.
  19. ^ CaroleKing.com. CaroleKing.com. Retrieved on July 8, 2011.
  20. ^ CaroleKing.com. CaroleKing.com. Retrieved on July 8, 2011.
  21. ^ CaroleKing.com. CaroleKing.com. Retrieved on July 8, 2011.
  22. ^ James Taylor and Carole King Craft Season's Hottest Tour. Billboard.com (September 14, 2009). Retrieved on July 8, 2011.
  23. ^ The Essential Carole King: Carole King: Music. Amazon.com. Retrieved on July 8, 2011.
  24. ^ http://www.billboard.com/#/news/godsmack-grabs-third-no-1-album-eminem-wows-1004090694.story?tag=hpfeed
  25. ^ Adele remains at No. 1; 'Idol' boosts Crystal Bowersox, Carole King – Idol Chatter. USAToday. (May 4, 2011). Retrieved on July 8, 2011.
  26. ^ Dolen, Christine. (July 31, 1916) Eugenia Gingold, Carole King's mother, dies at 94. MiamiHerald. Retrieved on July 8, 2011.
  27. ^ Rockingdale Records HRM-33267-02 UPC 8-88072-33267-6
  28. ^ "The City". www.allmusic.com. http://www.allmusic.com/artist/the-city-p16511. Retrieved February 6, 2011. 
  29. ^ James E. Perone. The words and music of Carole King. Greenwood Publishing Group, 2006. p. 22. http://books.google.co.uk/books?id=e5lgPm5eq40C&pg=PA22&dq=Now+That+Everything%27s+Been+Said&hl=en&ei=RvJNTazSDIjMhAfKhZXHDg&sa=X&oi=book_result&ct=result&resnum=1&ved=0CCwQ6AEwAA#v=onepage&q=Now%20That%20Everything%27s%20Been%20Said&f=false. Retrieved February 6, 2011. 
  30. ^ a b "Now That Everything's Been Said – The City". www.allmusic.com. http://www.allmusic.com/album/now-that-everythings-been-said-r33221. Retrieved February 6, 2011. 
  31. ^ "Danny Kortchmar – detailed discography". www.marcogiunco.com. http://www.marcogiunco.com/danny/mainlyr.htm. Retrieved February 6, 2011. 
  32. ^ James E. Perone. The words and music of Carole King. Greenwood Publishing Group, 2006. pp. 24–25. http://books.google.co.uk/books?id=e5lgPm5eq40C&pg=PA24&dq=The+seeds+of+the+enduring+classic+album+Tapestry+were+planted+here,+and+I+consider+myself+extremely+lucky+and+proud+to+have+been+a+part+of+it+all.&hl=en&ei=5fRNTc3VM42EhQfy_qXMDg&sa=X&oi=book_result&ct=result&resnum=1&ved=0CCkQ6AEwAA#v=onepage&q&f=false. Retrieved February 6, 2011. 
  33. ^ Acting
  34. ^ Soldevere, Joe; Sarah Moore (April 20, 2007). "Carole King Joins Reps. Maloney and Shays in Support of the Northern Rockies Ecosystem Protection Act". Press Releases. Washington, D.C. U.S.A.: Official Website of the United States House of Representatives. http://maloney.house.gov/index.php?option=com_content&task=view&id=1323&Itemid=61. Retrieved February 16, 2010. 
  35. ^ Houston, Jon (February 11, 2009). "Carole King Joins Rep. Carolyn Maloney in Supporting the Northern Rockies Ecosystem Protection Act". Press Releases. Washington, D.C.: Official website of the Unisted States House of Representatives. http://maloney.house.gov/index.php?option=com_content&task=view&id=1787&Itemid=61. Retrieved February 16, 2010. 
  36. ^ Graff, Gary. "Monkee Micky Dolenz Pays Tribute to Carole King." Billboard.com, 3 June 2010. Accessed 21 July 2011.
  37. ^ "Micky Dolenz Puts You to Sleep". Allmusic. Accessed 21 July 2011.
  38. ^ Home of the L.I. Music Hall of Fame. Limusichalloffame.org (November 16, 2010). Retrieved on July 8, 2011.

External links

Articles on Carole King


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Look at other dictionaries:

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