|Birth name||Yaakov Uzan|
|Born||17 September 1969|
|Genres||Alternative rock, mizrahi, pop rock|
|Occupation(s)||Singer, songwriter, keyboardist|
In 1988, Oz released two solo singles, "Silonim" (Jets) and "Lispor kvasim" (Counting Sheep), which didn't get much traction. "Lispor kvasim" would be revisited in 1992 for Teapacks' debut album, Shvil klipot hagarinim. Two years later, he formed Teapacks with guitarist Einav Cohen, bassist Gal Peremen and drummer Tamir Yemini. Despite many lineup changes, Oz and Peremen remain in the band to this day.
Footage of Oz' time in Sfatayim was used in the music video to the Teapacks song "Avodat kapayim" (Manual Labour) in 2016. The song itself tells the story of Oz's involvement in Sfatayim. This is not the first time Oz has used footage from his teenage years in a music video: the song "Elohai" (God), released in 2010, used footage from Oz's Bar Mitzvah as a music video, as well as sampling an old recording of his grandfather singing. The song "Lo haya lano klum" (We Had Nothing) tells the story of the exodus of the Mizrahi Jews from their native countries, and the video features Oz' mother Rachel Uzan.
Oz is the author of two books: Petty Hoodlum (2002) and Moshe Chuato and the Raven (1996). He organized a demonstration in 2007 to raise public awareness of the tragedy of his home town, which is constantly under missile attack from the Gaza Strip. About 40,000 people came to Rabin Square in Tel Aviv to show solidarity with the inhabitants of Sderot. In 2010, Oz released his second solo album, Mizmorey Nevochim (Psalms for the Perplexed).
- Silonim (Jets), 1988
- Lispor kvasim (Counting Sheep), 1988
- D'ma'ot veYam (Ocean and Tears), 2004
- Mizmorey Nevochim (Psalms for the Perplexed), 2010
- Mizmorim Nosafim (Some More Psalms), 2011
- Moshe Chuvato ve ha-orev (1996)
- Avaryan tzaatzua (2002)
- War Without End: Israelis, Palestinians, and the Struggle for a Promised Land, Anton La Guardia, Macmillan, 2003, pg. 249
- Institute for the Translation of Hebrew Literature Archived 9 October 2012 at the Wayback Machine. Retrieved 25 February 2016.
- "Close Despite the Distance", Ynetnews. Retrieved 25 February 2016.