Peter Allen (musician)

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Peter Allen
Peter Allen The Allen Brothers 1967.jpg
Allen in 1967
Background information
Birth namePeter Richard Woolnough
Born(1944-02-10)10 February 1944
Tenterfield, New South Wales, Australia
Died18 June 1992(1992-06-18) (aged 48)
San Diego, California, U.S.
GenresPop
Occupation(s)
  • Singer-songwriter
  • musician
  • entertainer
Instruments
  • Vocals
  • piano
Years active1963–1992
Labels

Peter Allen (born Peter Richard Woolnough; 10 February 1944 – 18 June 1992) was an Australian singer-songwriter, musician and entertainer, known for his flamboyant stage persona, boundless energy, and lavish costumes. His songs were made popular by many recording artists, including Elkie Brooks, Melissa Manchester and Olivia Newton-John, with one, "Arthur's Theme (Best That You Can Do)" by Christopher Cross, winning an Academy Award for Best Original Song in 1981. In addition to recording many albums, he enjoyed a cabaret and concert career, including appearances at the Radio City Music Hall riding a camel. His patriotic song "I Still Call Australia Home", has been used extensively in advertising campaigns, and was added to the National Film and Sound Archive's Sounds of Australia registry in 2013.[1]

Allen was the first husband of Liza Minnelli. They married on 3 March 1967, separated on 9 April 1970, and were divorced on 24 July 1974.[2][3] He had a long-term partner, model Gregory Connell (1949–1984). They were together from 1974 until Connell's death in 1984.[4][5] Allen and Connell died from AIDS-related illnesses eight years apart, with Allen becoming one of the first well-known Australians to die from AIDS. Allen remained ambiguous about his sexuality in that he did not pretend to be straight after divorcing Minnelli, but never publicly came out as gay either.[6] He explained, "I was as out as a not-out celebrity could be then."[7] Despite Allen's outgoing persona, he was an intensely private man who shared little about his personal life even with those close to him. Few people knew he had HIV/AIDS, partly in fear of alienating his conservative, heterosexual fans and thinking audiences would not want to see a performer they knew was sick.[6] In 1998, a musical about his life, The Boy from Oz debuted in Australia. It ran on Broadway and earned Hugh Jackman a Tony Award for Best Actor in a Musical.

Early life[edit]

Peter Allen was born Peter Richard Woolnough on 10 February 1944, to Richard John Woolnough, soldier and grocer, and his wife, Marion Bryden (née Davidson) in Tenterfield, New South Wales, a small Australian country town where his grandfather, George Woolnough, worked as a saddler. He had one sibling, a younger sister named Lynne. Allen grew up in nearby Armidale, and lived there from about six weeks of age until the age of fourteen. This is also where he first learned piano and dance. Allen's performing career began when he was eleven, playing the piano in the ladies' lounge of the New England Hotel in Armidale.[8] His father became a violent alcoholic after returning from World War II.[9] In November 1958, he committed suicide by gunshot when Allen was fourteen. Soon after this he quit school and moved to Lismore with his mother and sister to live with relatives. His grandfather, George Woolnough, never understood or got over this devastating event. This tale is told in Allen's 1972 song, "Tenterfield Saddler".[8]

In 1959, Allen went to Surfers Paradise to look for work and met Chris Bell, an English-born singer-guitarist. Assisted by Chris Bell's father Peter Bell, and inspired by the Everly Brothers, they formed a singing duo called the Allen Brothers. He began performing as "Peter Allen" around the same time. Within a year, they were based in Sydney performing on the Australian music television program Bandstand.[8] In 1964, Mark Herron, the husband of Judy Garland, discovered the Allen Brothers while they were performing in Hong Kong. They became Judy Garland's opening act when she toured. Charmed by Allen, Judy served as matchmaker between him and her daughter, Liza Minnelli. The Allen Brothers act broke up in the spring of 1970.[2]

Career[edit]

Allen started releasing solo recordings in 1971, but throughout his career achieved greater success through his songs being recorded by others. He scored his biggest success with the song "I Honestly Love You", which he co-wrote with Jeff Barry and which became a major hit in 1974 for Olivia Newton-John. Her single reached number one in the United States and Canada and won two Grammy Awards, for Record of the Year and Best Female Pop Vocal Performance for Newton-John. Allen also co-wrote "Don't Cry Out Loud" with Carole Bayer Sager, popularized by Melissa Manchester in 1978, and "I'd Rather Leave While I'm in Love", also co-written with Bayer Sager and popularized by Rita Coolidge in 1979. One of his signature songs, "I Go to Rio", co-written with Adrienne Anderson, was popularized in America by the group Pablo Cruise.

In 1976, Allen released an album, Taught by Experts, which reached number one in Australia, along with the number one single "I Go to Rio" and the Top 10 hit "The More I See You". The album also included the song "Quiet Please, There's A Lady On Stage" which was recorded by many artists including Jack Jones and Dusty Springfield. Although his recording career in the US never progressed, he performed in Atlantic City and at Carnegie Hall. He had three extended sold-out engagements at New York City's Radio City Music Hall, where he became the first male dancer to dance with The Rockettes and rode a camel during "I Go to Rio".[2] This performance was broadcast live and exclusively on subscription television service WHT The Movie Network.[10]

Allen's most successful album was Bi-Coastal (1980), produced by David Foster and featuring the single "Fly Away", which in 1981 became his only US chart single, reaching No. 55 on the Billboard Hot 100. In addition, Allen co-wrote the Patti LaBelle hit "I Don't Go Shopping", which reached the top 30 on the R&B chart in 1980.

Allen co-wrote the song "Arthur's Theme (Best That You Can Do)" with Burt Bacharach, Carole Bayer Sager and Christopher Cross, for the 1981 film Arthur. The song reached number one in the US and the songwriters won an Academy Award for Best Song. One lyric for the song, "If you get caught between the moon and New York City", was adapted from an earlier song that he and Bayer Sager co-wrote. Allen and Bayer Sager also co-wrote "You and Me (We Wanted It All)", which was recorded by Frank Sinatra. A video of Sinatra singing the song at Carnegie Hall was included as part of the Sinatra: New York live performance box set, released in late 2009.

Allen performed on Australian television for many important occasions: in front of Queen Elizabeth II in 1980 at the Sydney Opera House, before Prince Charles and Princess Diana, once in Melbourne and again in Sydney in 1981, at the opening of the Sydney Entertainment Centre in 1983, where he unveiled for the first time his Australian "Flag" shirt, and the 1980 VFL Grand Final in Melbourne. His "Up in One Concert" of 1980 was a big ratings success across the country. When Australia won the America's Cup in 1983, he flew to Perth to sing before an audience of 100,000. In 1988, he opened for Frank Sinatra at Sanctuary Cove, Queensland. In America, he appeared at the 30th anniversary of Disneyland. He returned to recording on Arista with an album entitled Not the Boy Next Door (1983). In 1990, he recorded his final album on RCA Victor, Making Every Moment Count, which featured Melissa Manchester and Harry Connick Jr. The song "Making Every Moment Count", a duet with Manchester, was co-written by Seth Swirsky, who also produced a number of songs he co-wrote with Allen, including Allen's last-released single, "Tonight You Made My Day".

One of his songs, '"I Still Call Australia Home", became popular through its use in television commercials, initially for National Panasonic and, since 1987, for Qantas Airways.[11][12]

Broadway[edit]

He made his Broadway debut on 12 January 1971, in Soon, a rock opera that opened at the Ritz Theatre and ran for three performances. He starred in his own one-man revue on Broadway at the Biltmore Theatre, Up in One: More Than a Concert (1979), which ran for 46 performances.[13]

Allen recorded a live album called Captured Live at Carnegie Hall, in which songs from his musical Legs Diamond, were previewed. Legs Diamond opened on Broadway at the Mark Hellinger Theatre on 26 December 1988, with a book co-written by Harvey Fierstein. The musical ran for 64 performances and 72 previews. After Legs Diamond closed he returned to concert work, touring with Bernadette Peters during the summer of 1989.[14] Allen and Bernadette also performed in the 1983 Academy Award broadcast in an extended musical tribute to Irving Berlin.

Other work[edit]


Personal life[edit]

Though flamboyant on stage, Allen was quite the opposite offstage. He once remarked, "I'm not the let's-tear-his-clothes-off type. I'm fairly quiet. The maniac only comes out when I hit the stage. I have to be a different person offstage. If I were to try to keep that up 24 hours a day, I would have a nervous breakdown."[17] Allen described his stage persona as "a much more interesting person than me. I think that's why I'm in show business, to get to be that other person."[18] He further depicted his stage persona as "someone much taller, much handsomer, with a better hairline."[19] Although Allen described himself as "so boring" when not performing, he enjoyed swimming, wind surfing, skiing, water skiing, sailing, collecting Hawaiian shirts, reading, cooking, and growing flowers, herbs, and vegetables.[17][20][21] He spent so much time working in his yard that he imagined his neighbors thought he was a landscape gardener.[17]

Allen owned a beach house in Leucadia, California (north of San Diego), a place he called a 'shack' in Port Douglas, Australia (near the Great Barrier Reef), and an apartment in Manhattan.[22] While visiting Gregory Connell's mother in Leucadia in 1975, Allen learned she was selling her beach home and so bought his first house with the earnings made from his 1974 song, "I Honestly Love You".[23] The area was quiet and far enough away from Los Angeles that he did not get people dropping in because they were in the neighborhood.[21] He wrote the 1976 song, "Puttin' Out Roots" about his move to Leucadia.[24] The living room of Allen's Leucadia beach house is featured on the cover of his 1979 album, I Could Have Been a Sailor.[25]

Allen married Liza Minnelli on 3 March 1967; they separated on 9 April 1970, and divorced on 24 July 1974.[2][26]

Allen became more comfortable with his homosexuality in the early 1970s. He explained, "I was afraid as a teen that if I acknowledged that I preferred my own kind my family would stop loving me. We do tend to underestimate our families."[27] Allen and Gregory Connell met through a mutual friend at the New York cabaret club Reno Sweeney around 1972/1973, where Peter often performed.[28] Greg thought Peter was working too hard for the money he was getting and so helped him get his first band together.[29] According to Allen's biographer Stephen MacLean, Connell was "Peter's big love."[30] Connell, a fashion and print model originally from Texas, attracted major clients such as Coca-Cola and did other lucrative print ads.[31] After they got together in 1974, Connell gave up his modeling career to support Allen's music career by becoming his lighting and staging director and tour manager. This arrangement enabled them to be together while Allen performed around the world. Connell also sang backup on Allen's 1976 song, "I Go to Rio".[32][33] He did so much work behind the scenes that Peter once remarked, "Gregory does everything but get up here and sing!".[34] Connell died from an AIDS-related illness on 11 September 1984, at their home in Leucadia.[35] Though Allen wrote "Once Before I Go" for good friend Ann-Margret to use as a closing song at her concerts, it was the song he related most to Connell especially the lyrics, "You are the light that shines on me/You always were and you'll always be",[36][37] since he did the lighting at Allen's shows.[38] According to the song's co-writer Dean Pitchford, Allen told him that "after Gregory died, he would always look into the spotlight and imagine that Gregory was behind the light."[37] Allen dedicated his 1985 album, Captured Live at Carnegie Hall to Connell and sang songs in his memory at AIDS benefit concerts.[39][40][41] After Connell's death, Allen poured himself even more into his work. He spent several years getting his musical Legs Diamond on Broadway (it premiered in 1988), recorded his final album Making Every Moment Count in 1990, and continued performing in concerts and doing various benefits until his death in 1992 at the age of 48.[42][2]

On 26 November 2005, an extension of the Tenterfield Library was opened and named the "George Woolnough Wing", named after Allen's paternal grandfather who was memorialized in his song, "Tenterfield Saddler".[35]

Death and legacy[edit]

Allen's last performance was on 26 January 1992, in Sydney. He spent his final days at his beach house in Leucadia.[43][35] He died at Mercy Hospital, San Diego, on 18 June 1992, from an AIDS-related throat cancer.[44] A private memorial service was held on 21 June 1992, at his home in Leucadia, where his ashes were scattered in the ocean within sight of his house.[45]

A documentary titled The Boy from Oz about Allen was produced after his death, featuring clips from his performances as well as interviews with performers who worked with him.[46]

A stage musical based on his life, also titled The Boy from Oz, opened in Australia in 1998. Using his largely autobiographical songs, the production starred Todd McKenney as Allen and Christina Amphlett of the rock group Divinyls as Judy Garland. In 2003, the musical opened on Broadway, becoming the first Australian musical ever to be performed there. In this production Allen was played by Hugh Jackman, who won a Tony Award for his portrayal in 2004. Jackman performed this role again two years later when the show toured large arenas in Australia under the title The Boy from Oz: Arena Spectacular. A TV mini series, Peter Allen: Not the Boy Next Door, was broadcast in Australia in 2015 with Joel Jackson playing the adult Allen and Ky Baldwin playing him as a youth. Supporting roles were played by Rebecca Gibney as Marion Woolnough (Allen's mother), Sarah West as Liza Minnelli and Sigrid Thornton as Judy Garland.[47]

Allen was inducted into the ARIA Hall of Fame in 1993.[48]

In popular culture[edit]

During the closing few moments of the final episode of The Late Late Show with Tom Snyder, during a video/photo montage, Allen's "Once Before I Go" played in the background

Don Lane performed "Once Before I Go" on his last ever episode of "The Don Lane Show".

In the 1979 film All That Jazz, Allen's live rendition of "Everything Old Is New Again" is danced to by Ann Reinking and Erzebet Foldi for Roy Scheider's character Joe Gideon based on dancer Bob Fosse.

In the 18th episode of season three of Glee, actor Chris Colfer as Kurt Hummel performs “The Boy Next Door” for his initial audition to NYADA, eschewing “Music of the Night” from Phantom of the Opera in favor of the unconventional choice. While he's initially rejected, the song lays the groundwork for a second audition.

Hugh Jackman's performance of Allen's "Once Before I Go" (from The Boy from Oz) was featured in a montage dedicated to Alex Trebek in his final episode of Jeopardy! which aired on January 8, 2021, two months after Trebek's death from stage IV pancreatic cancer on November 8, 2020 at the age of 80.[49]

Discography[edit]

Studio albums[edit]

Year Album details Peak chart positions Certification
AUS
[50]
US
[citation needed]
1971 Peter Allen
1972 Tenterfield Saddler
  • Label: Metromedia
95[A]
1974 Continental American 87[B]
1976 Taught by Experts
  • Label: A&M
11
1979 I Could Have Been a Sailor
  • Label: A&M
69 171
1980 Bi-Coastal
  • Label: A&M
55 123
1983 Not the Boy Next Door 36 170
1990 Making Every Moment Count

Live albums[edit]

Year Album details Peak chart positions
AUS
[50]
1977 It Is Time for Peter Allen
  • Label: A&M
30
1985 Captured Live at Carnegie Hall
  • Label: Arista Records

Compilation albums[edit]

Year Album details Peak chart positions
AUS
[50][52]
1982 The Very Best of Peter Allen / The Best
  • Label: A&M
9
1992 The Very Best of Peter Allen: The Boy from Down Under
  • Label: A&M
16
1993 At His Best
  • Label: A&M
1998 Singer-Songwriter: The Anthology
  • Label: A&M
2001 20th Century Masters: The Best of Peter Allen
  • Label: A&M
2006 The Ultimate Peter Allen 18[C]

Singles[edit]

Year Single Peak chart positions Album
AUS
[53]
US
[54]
US
AC

[54]
NZ
[55]
NLD
[56]
BEL
[57]
1971 "Honest Queen" Peter Allen
1972 "Just Ask Me I've Been There" Tenterfield Saddler
"Tenterfield Saddler" 53 [D]
1975 "I Honestly Love You" Continental American
"She Loves to Hear the Music" Taught by Experts
1976 "The More I See You" 80 108 40
"I Go to Rio" 1 22 27 30
1977 "The More I See You" (re-release) 10
1978 "Don't Cry Out Loud" I Could Have Been a Sailor
1979 "Don't Wish Too Hard"
"I Could Have Been a Sailor"
1980 "I Still Call Australia Home" 60 [E] Bi-Coastal
"Bi-Coastal" 78
1981 "Fly Away" 55 45
"One Step Over the Borderline"
1983 "Not the Boy Next Door" 76 Not the Boy Next Door
"You Haven't Heard the Last of Me" 15
"Once Before I Go" 26
1984 "You and Me (We Wanted It All)" 41

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ The album Tenterfield Saddler did not chart in Australia until January 1980.
  2. ^ The album Continental American did not chart in Australia until October 1977.
  3. ^ The album The Ultimate Peter Allen reached its peak position in Australia in September 2015.
  4. ^ The single "Tenterfield Saddler" reached its peak position in Australia in September 2015.
  5. ^ The single "I Still Call Australia Home" reached its peak position in Australia in September 2015.

Awards[edit]

ARIA Music Awards[edit]

The ARIA Music Awards is an annual awards ceremony that recognises excellence, innovation, and achievement across all genres of Australian music. They commenced in 1987. Allen was inducted into the Hall of Fame in 1993.[58][59]

Year Nominee / work Award Result
ARIA Music Awards of 1993 Peter Allen ARIA Hall of Fame inductee

Mo Awards[edit]

The Australian Entertainment Mo Awards (commonly known informally as the Mo Awards), were annual Australian entertainment industry awards. They recognise achievements in live entertainment in Australia from 1975 to 2016. Peter Allen won two awards in that time.[60]

Year Nominee / work Award Result (wins only)
1983 Peter Allen International Act of the Year Won
1984 Peter Allen International Act of the Year Won


References[edit]

  1. ^ "The complete list". National Film and Sound Archive. Retrieved 20 October 2013.
  2. ^ a b c d e William Ruhlmann. Peter Allen at AllMusic
  3. ^ "Separation for Minnelli". The Canberra Times. 10 April 1970. Retrieved 19 January 2022.
  4. ^ Patricia Angly (25 February 1980). "People". The Bulletin. Retrieved 9 May 2021.
  5. ^ Barnard, Loretta (21 August 2019). "Peter Allen: The Boy from Oz". australia-explained.com.au. Retrieved 8 March 2021.
  6. ^ a b " 'The Boy from Oz' Celebrates Allen". Today. Associated Press. 17 October 2003. Retrieved 11 October 2020.
  7. ^ Hadleigh, Boze. Broadway Babylon. Back Stage Books, New York, 2007, p. 257.
  8. ^ a b c Arrow, Michelle. "Allen, Peter (1944–1992)". Australian Dictionary of Biography. Melbourne University Press. ISSN 1833-7538 – via National Centre of Biography, Australian National University.
  9. ^ "Service Record". Soda.naa.gov.au. Retrieved 9 April 2020.[dead link]
  10. ^ Wometco Home Theater/Peter Allen and the Rockettes TV Commercial on YouTube
  11. ^ Duncan Macleod. "Qantas I Still Call Australia Home". The Inspiration Room Daily. Retrieved 2 July 2009.
  12. ^ McIntyre, Paul. "It's all aboard for a Qantas jumbo", The Sydney Morning Herald, 22 July 2004
  13. ^ Program for Peter Allen: Up in One at the Biltmore Theatre, New York. Playbill, 1979, p. 36. Retrieved 9 March 2021.
  14. ^ Cudd, Bruce."Remembering Peter Allen" Archived 7 February 2009 at the Wayback Machine, gmhc.org, 2003
  15. ^ "Miss Universe 1981 Judges & Guest stars". bellezavenezolana.net. Archived from the original on 23 September 2015. Retrieved 20 October 2013.
  16. ^ MacLean 2015, p. [page needed].
  17. ^ a b c Cain, Scott. "The Maniac in Peter Allen Surfaces Only on the Stage." The Atlanta Constitution, 30 November 1980, p. 1E. Via ProQuest. Retrieved 7 March 2021.
  18. ^ "Peter Allen; Obituary". The Times, 22 June 1992, p. 17. Via ProQuest. Retrieved 8 March 2021.
  19. ^ Holden, Stephen. "Boy from Australia Up There with the Rockettes." The New York Times, 24 September 1982, p. c4. Via ProQuest. Retrieved 7 March 2021.
  20. ^ MacLean 2015, ch. 18, par. 39.
  21. ^ a b Cox, Jean P. "Peter Allen: A 30s-Model Camper." Los Angeles Times, 26 May 1978, p. 1. Via ProQuest. Retrieved 7 March 2021.
  22. ^ MacLean 2015, ch. 16, par. 72; ch. 20, par. 49, 115.
  23. ^ MacLean 2015, ch. 16, par. 72–73.
  24. ^ MacLean 2015, ch. 16, par. 72.
  25. ^ Peter Allen interview with Bill Boggs, 2 May 2012 on YouTube
  26. ^ "Separation for Minnelli". The Canberra Times. 10 April 1970. Retrieved 19 January 2022.
  27. ^ Hadleigh, Boze. Inside the Hollywood Closet: A Book of Quotes. Riverdale Avenue Books, Riverdale, New York, 2020. ISBN 9781626015470.
  28. ^ Barrand, Janine, et al. Peter Allen. Melbourne, Vic: Victorian Arts Centre Trust, 2008, p. 19.
  29. ^ Patricia Angly (25 February 1980). "People". The Bulletin. Retrieved 9 May 2021.
  30. ^ MacLean 2015, ch. 16, par. 30, 35.
  31. ^ MacLean 2015, ch. 16, par. 32.
  32. ^ MacLean 2015, ch. 16, par. 33, 35; ch. 18, par. 33; ch. 23, par. 23.
  33. ^ "Taught By Experts" LP back cover.
  34. ^ Smith, David and Neal Peters. Peter Allen: Between the Moon and New York City. Delilah, 1983, p. 124.
  35. ^ a b c Lucy E. Cross. "Peter Allen". Masterworks Broadway. Retrieved 20 October 2013.
  36. ^ MacLean 2015, ch. 21, par. 29-31; ch. 23, par. 28.
  37. ^ a b Michael Joseph Gross (5 October 2003). "The Boy From Oz You Won't Meet on Broadway". The New York Times. Retrieved 14 April 2021.
  38. ^ MacLean 2015, ch. 23, par. 23.
  39. ^ Allen, Peter. Captured Live at Carnegie Hall. Arista Records, 1985.
  40. ^ McCombs, Phil. "Of Love, Death and Hope; at the Human Rights Campaign Fund Dinner, Focusing on AIDS." The Washington Post, 9 October 1989, p. d01. Via ProQuest. Retrieved 7 March 2021.
  41. ^ DeVault, Russ. "Peter Allen's Giving a Hand in the Battle Against AIDS." The Atlanta Constitution, 9 August 1985, p. 1 I-P. Via ProQuest. Retrieved 8 March 2021.
  42. ^ MacLean 2015, ch. 23, par. 34.
  43. ^ MacLean 2015, ch. 28, par. 28, 53.
  44. ^ Lambert, Bruce (19 June 1992). "Peter Allen, Concert Entertainer and Songwriter, Is Dead at 48". The New York Times.
  45. ^ "Obits." Update [San Diego, CA], no. 549, 1 July 1992, p. A-20. Via Gale. Retrieved 12 Feb. 2022.
  46. ^ The Boy From Oz listing amazon.com, accessed 2 December 2008
  47. ^ "Peter Allen: Not the Boy Next Door". IMDb.com. Retrieved 9 April 2020.
  48. ^ "Winners by Award: Hall of Fame". Australian Recording Industry Association. Retrieved 23 October 2020.
  49. ^ "Sentimental video tribute closes Trebek's final "Jeopardy!"". AP NEWS. 9 January 2021. Retrieved 9 January 2021.
  50. ^ a b c David Kent (1993). Australian Chart Book 1970–1992. Australian Chart Book, St Ives, N.S.W. ISBN 0-646-11917-6.
  51. ^ "Allen Gets Gold Down Under" (PDF). Cash Box. 19 November 1977. p. 68. Retrieved 25 November 2021 – via World Radio History.
  52. ^ "Discography Peter Allen". Hung Medien. australian-charts.com. Retrieved 3 September 2015.
  53. ^ David Kent (1993). Australian Chart Book 1970–1992. Australian Chart Book, St Ives, N.S.W. ISBN 0-646-11917-6.
  54. ^ a b "Peter Allen – Chart history". Billboard. Prometheus Global Media. Retrieved 3 September 2015.
  55. ^ "Peter Allen New Zealand Singles". charts.nz. Retrieved 3 September 2015.
  56. ^ "Nederlandse Top 40 – Peter Allen search results". Dutch Top 40. Retrieved 3 September 2015.
  57. ^ "Peter Allen Belgian Singles". ultratop.be. ULTRATOP & Hung Medien / hitparade.ch. Retrieved 3 September 2015.
  58. ^ "ARIA Hall of Fame". Australian Recording Industry Association. Archived from the original on 15 June 2008. Retrieved 10 November 2020.
  59. ^ "Winners by Award: Hall of Fame". Australian Recording Industry Association. Archived from the original on 2 February 2009. Retrieved 10 November 2020. Note: shows inductees from 1999 to 2008, inclusive.
  60. ^ "MO Award Winners". Mo Awards. Retrieved 16 March 2022.

Sources

Further reading[edit]

External links[edit]