Simon Hussey

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Simon Hussey
A fifty-five year-old man, shown in upper body shot. He is posed in front of a book shelf. He wears a dark top and is turned slightly towards the viewer.
Simon Hussey
Background information
Birth nameSimon Cyril Hussey
Born (1960-07-07) 7 July 1960 (age 59)
Lismore, Victoria, Australia
OriginMelbourne, Victoria, Australia
Genres
  • Rock
  • pop
  • orchestral
Occupation(s)
  • Musician
  • songwriter
  • record producer
  • audio engineer
Instruments
  • Keyboards
  • backing vocals
  • drum machine programming
  • guitar
Years active1984–1998
Labels
Associated acts
Simon Hussey
Spouse(s)Elisabeth Reyne (1988–98) (div.)
Children1

Simon Cyril Hussey (born 7 July 1960) is an Australian multi-instrumentalist, songwriter-arranger, record producer and audio engineer. In 1984 he formed Cats Under Pressure on keyboards with David Reyne (ex-Australian Crawl) on vocals and Mark Greig on guitar. Hussey and Greig joined Australian Crawl's demo and recording sessions for their fourth studio album, Between a Rock and a Hard Place (August 1985). Hussey provided keyboards and co-wrote material with the band's lead singer, James Reyne (David's older brother). In 1987 when James undertook his solo career, Hussey joined his backing band on keyboards, and co-wrote six tracks for James' debut self-titled album including top 10 hit singles, "Hammerhead" (October) and "Motor's Too Fast" (June 1988). In May 1988 Hussey was the producer, and provided keyboards and song writing, for Edge (November), the comeback album by Daryl Braithwaite (ex-Sherbet), which peaked at No. 1 on the ARIA Albums Chart for three weeks in mid-1989.

Hussey worked on further solo material by both Braithwaite and James Reyne. In 1991 Hussey formed Company of Strangers with Braithwaite, Reyne and Jef Scott (backing and session musician for both artists). The group issued a self-titled debut album (November 1992) which peaked at No. 9, and provided three top 40 singles "Sweet Love" (June), "Motor City (I Get Lost)" (September), and "Daddy's Gonna Make You a Star" (January 1993). At the ARIA Music Awards of 1992 Hussey won Producer of the Year for his work on various tracks: Craig McLachlan's "On My Own"; Braithwaite's "The Horses", "Higher Than Hope" and "Don't Hold Back Your Love"; and James Reyne's "Slave". For "The Horses" Margaret Urlich provided backing vocals.[1] Hussey won the same category in 1993 for Braithwaite's "Nothing to Lose"; and Company of Strangers' three singles. In 1994 he won Engineer of the Year for Braithwaite's "Barren Ground" and "The World as It Is"; and Company of Strangers' "Baby, You're a Rich Man" and "Daddy's Gonna Make You a Star". He was nominated for five ARIA Music Awards for his production or engineering work. Hussey has received two APRA Music Awards for his song writing.

Biography[edit]

Simon Cyril Hussey,[2] was born on 7 July 1960 in Lismore – a town 170 kilometres (106 mi) west of Melbourne and grew up in Mount Eliza. During the 1980s and 1990s Hussey was a Supreme Court legal reporter recording and transcribing criminal and civil court cases when not working in the music industry on a full time basis.[3] In the early 1980s he was the record producer on a single for Lisa Bade, which included Mark Greig (ex-The Runners) on guitar.[4]

Cats Under Pressure were a pop band formed in Melbourne in 1984 with Hussey on guitar, keyboards and backing vocals; Greig on guitar and David Reyne (ex-Australian Crawl) on drums and lead vocals.[4] In that year they issued a self-titled extended play on Freestyle Records – the label owned by Reyne's former band mates from Australian Crawl.[4] It was produced by David Reyne's older brother, James, Australian Crawl's lead singer.[4][5] Cats Under Pressure followed with a single, "Let Me Be", which was co-written by Hussey with David.[6]

In 1985 Hussey and Greig joined the Australian Crawl demo and recording sessions for their fourth studio album, Between a Rock and a Hard Place, which was released in August.[4][5] Besides keyboard work Hussey co-wrote four of the album's tracks with James. Meanwhile, Cats Under Pressure recorded another single, "On Again Off Again", in September which was issued later that year.[7] Greig remained with Australian Crawl until they disbanded in 1986.[5]

James Reyne and Daryl Braithwaite projects[edit]

Hussey joined the James Reyne Band and worked on Reyne's self-titled debut solo album (September 1987), co-writing six tracks with the artist. Four of these were issued as singles, "Hammerhead" (October), "Heaven on a Stick" (February 1988), "Motor's Too Fast" (June) and "Always the Way" (November).[8] James later told Debbie Kruger that "['Hammerhead'] was not necessarily about me, but let's say I thought I knew what I was talking about. I wrote it with Simon Hussey; the music Simon and I wrote together and I wrote the lyrics. From memory it seemed to come quite easily".[9] The album peaked at No. 4 on the Australian Kent Music Report Albums Chart, while "Hammerhead" reached No. 8 and "Motor's Too Fast" at No. 4 on the related Kent Music Report Singles Chart.[10] "Motor's Too Fast" also reached No. 6 on the ARIA Singles Chart.[11]

Shot of Hussey performing, he is shown seated, from behind and to his right. Above him is a microphone and beyond that another keyboard, not currently being used.
Hussey at piano, recording Daryl Braithwaite's solo album, Edge, during May 1988

During May 1988 Hussey was the record producer and arranger on Daryl Braithwaite's comeback solo album, Edge, which was issued in November.[12][13] He also played keyboards, programmed the drum machine and wrote or co-wrote four tracks: "You Could Be Wrong" (by Hussey), "Let Me Be" (from Cats Under Pressure, by Hussey and David Reyne), "All the Same" (by Hussey, Bade and Greig) and "Edge" (by Hussey and Jef Scott).[6] Edge peaked at No. 1 on the ARIA Albums Chart for three weeks in mid-1989.[14] Kathryn Whitfield of The Canberra Times felt the album was "Verging on noddy-land, this piece of plastic is soft-sell. Easy listening, inoffensive, palatable, commercial pop music."[15] She explained that "Hussey (keyboards) appears to have been the one to roll up his sleeves and get to work on material for this offering."[15] Australian musicologist, Ian McFarlane, opined that the album and singles had "captured a wonderful summer-filled mood, and a sense of freedom and happiness".[12] Four tracks on Edge had John Farnham on backing vocals.

In May 1991 Braithwaite told The Canberra Times' Bevan Hannan that he had met Hussey about two years before they worked on Edge.[3] Braithwaite had heard some demos of Hussey's work and "in 1987 I approached him to produce the album and after quite a lot of hassling he said yes".[3] In the following year Clinton Porteous of Rolling Stone described how "Braithwaite was trying to make a comeback... [and] record companies urged [him] to use a name producer... he insisted on the untried Hussey. 'I saw someone who was a little bit hesitant... a little shy but who was really talented ... he really did seem to care about the music... he doesn't do things half heartedly.' Braithwaite's instincts paid off: Edge went to Number One, relaunching his career."[16]

By February 1989 Hussey was in London working on James' second solo album, Hard Reyne, he co-produced the album with John Hudson.[4][17] By April that year Hussey was married to Elisabeth Reyne, younger sister of the Reyne brothers.[18] Besides song writing Hussey also provided keyboards and programming.[19] Whitfield described how "[the] lyrics (once you can understand them) are not exactly brilliant and lack much of the depth which Reyne displayed in his Crawl days" nevertheless Hussey made a "big contribution" to the album.[19] The album peaked at No. 7 in June while Braithwaite's Edge was still at No. 1.[11][20] Whilst in London, Hussey received his first ARIA Award nomination, in the category of Producer of the Year, at the ARIA Music Awards of 1989 for Edge.[21]

Hussey produced Braithwaite's next album, Rise (November 1990),[4][12] and provided a range of instrumentation: keyboards, electric piano, acoustic guitar, drum machine, synthesiser bass and Hammond organ.[22] Hussey wrote or co-wrote three tracks including "Higher Than Hope" which was issued as the album's third single in June 1991.[12][6] Rise peaked at No. 3 in May that year, while "Higher Than Hope" reached the top 30.[14] John Farnham was a backing vocalist on that track. In June 1991, for United States and European markets, Braithwaite issued a compilation album, Higher Than Hope, which included tracks from Edge and Rise.[4][23] Hussey was credited as a multi-instrumentalist, composer and producer. "Higher Than Hope" was reissued as a single for the US market and peaked at No. 47 on the Billboard Hot 100.[24]

In June 1991 the Billboard magazine's singles reviewer of "Higher Than Hope" declared that "this pop/rock gem is so catchy that it should be an immediate top 40 add... slick production and offers an inspirational message of salvation."[25] Fellow music journalist Glenn A. Baker described how "Hussey's man-of-all-trades reputation has soared over the past year with two major albums... Again, and in both cases, his involvement was almost equal to that of the artist... Braithwaite's recent U.S. charting single (Billboard top 40), "Higher than Hope", featured Hussey as producer, writer, and musician."[26]

Also in that month Reyne released his next solo album, Electric Digger Dandy, with Hussey on keyboards; Hussey co-produced it with Jim Scott, Tony Joe White and Chris Lord-Alge; and co-wrote two tracks, "Take a Giant Step" and "Company of Strangers", with Reyne.[4][18][8] In that year Hussey co-produced an album, Hands Free (March 1992), for actor-musician, Craig McLachlan.[4][27][28] Hussey co-wrote six of its tracks with McLachlan including the lead single, "On My Own" (November 1991).[29]

At the ARIA Music Awards of 1992 Hussey won his first award as Producer of the Year for his work on various tracks: McLachlan's "On My Own"; Braithwaite's "The Horses", "Higher than Hope" and "Don't Hold Back Your Love"; and Reyne's "Slave".[30][21] The trophy was presented by visiting English artist, Julian Lennon. Hussey and Braithwaite won Most Performed Australian Work at the APRA Awards of 1992 for "Higher Than Hope".[31]

Company of Strangers[edit]

Late in 1991 Hussey started a studio album project, Company of Strangers,[32] with American Jef Scott (backing musician and songwriter for both Braithwaite and Reyne), which developed into a group with Braithwaite and Reyne joining.[33] In December that year they recorded their debut studio album (November 1992) with Hussey on keyboards, drums and backing vocals, Braithwaite on lead vocals, Reyne on lead vocals and lead guitar, Scott on lead vocals, guitar, drums and bass guitar.[4][33] It was produced by Hussey for Columbia Records and he shared song writing duties with Scott on almost all the tracks.[4][33] McFarlane felt the album was "commercial rock pop" which provided three singles, "Sweet Love" (June 1992), "Motor City (I Get Lost)" (September) and "Daddy's Gonna Make You a Star" (January 1993).[33][34]

The album reached No. 9 and all three singles peaked in the top 40.[35] The album included a cover version of the Beatles track, "Baby, You're a Rich Man".[33] According to Hannan "The first two singles from the release, 'Motor City' and 'Sweet Love', would go close to earning the 'most played' title during silly season rotation. And prepare to hear more of the squeaky clean 'made for FM' music because there is plenty more on offer on the album – but that isn't so bad."[36]

Black-and-white close-up shot. Hussey is smiling with his right hand cupping that side of his face.
Hussey, April 1993

At the ARIA Music Awards of 1993 Hussey won his second Producer of the Year trophy for his work on Braithwaite's "Nothing to Lose" and Company of Strangers' "Daddy's Gonna Make You a Star", "Motor City (I Get Lost)", and "Sweet Love".[21][37] At the ceremony Company of Strangers were nominated for Breakthrough Artist – Album and "Motor City (I Get Lost)" for Breakthrough Artist – Single.[21][37] "Daddy's Gonna Make You a Star" won Most Performed Australian Work at the APRA Awards of 1993 for its songwriters Hussey, Reyne and Scott.[38] Also in that year Hussey produced Braithwaite's album, Taste the Salt (November), he provided keyboards and drum machine.[4][12] It reached No. 13 on the Australian Albums Chart.[14] At the ARIA Music Awards of 1994 Hussey won Engineer of the Year for Braithwaite's "Barren Ground" and "The World as It Is"; and Company of Strangers' "Baby, You're a Rich Man" and "Daddy's Gonna Make You a Star".[39]

In early 1996 Hussey reunited with Reyne to write and record a new album. Hussey used his purpose built studio for the project, however it was abandoned due to Reyne's record company, RooArt, cancelling funding for all of its artists months into recording without warning. For The Spirit of Christmas 1996, a Christmas-themed album by various artists for charities, Hussey played on and produced Reyne's version of "Silent Night".[4]

In 1998 Hussey co-produced a debut single for a new artist and writer, Danielle Greenwood, "If I Am Cruel", which also appears on her four-track EP of the same name.[40] He also recorded and mixed it, at Dan & Si-Fi's Recital Room, Melbourne.[40] Hussey had been reluctant to produce again but, after recording some demo tracks, he was encouraged to become involved. The single received positive reviews with TV and radio airplay.

Hussey acknowledged his anxiety over public appearances and absence from industry functions in published interviews during the height of his career. Juke Magazine featured a front page article, "Simon Hussey – The Invisible Man Steps Out", where he provided an extensive interview about his career. He made some TV appearances in interviews and performed as a keyboard player for James Reyne, Company of Strangers and Greenwood. Hussey ceased his music career in 1999.[citation needed]

Legacy[edit]

Daryl Braithwaite's cover version of Rickie Lee Jones' album track, "The Horses", remained popular after 25 years.[1] In May 2016 Braithwaite recalled "I rang Simon Hussey, who was producing Rise, and said, 'Simon, you've gotta listen to this. I'll bring it in tomorrow and I reckon we could do a version in the vein of 'As the Days Go By' from the first album, Edge. Anyway, I brought it in and they had a listen to it."[1] He acknowledged that "you have to give credit to [Hussey], who then took [the original] version and turned it into more accessible pop, maybe. There's no doubt: I love it. I will fight for it, I will stick up for it. I know at the end of the day it's not mine."[1]

Hussey worked as a backing vocal producer with artists during his active years, including, Farnham and Scott on Braithwaite's Edge and Rise albums, Shirley Strachan (ex-Skyhooks), Margaret Urlich and Dale Ryder of Boom Crash Opera on Rise, and Renée Geyer on Electric Digger Dandy by James Reyne.

Discography[edit]

Credits adapted from Australian Rock Database and AllMusic:[4][41]

Cats Under Pressure
  • Cats Under Pressure (1984) – Freestyle Records: guitar, keyboards
Company of Strangers
Production works

Simon Hussey as producer, co-producer, audio engineer and/or mixer

Awards and nominations[edit]

APRA Music Awards[edit]

These awards were established by Australasian Performing Right Association (APRA) in 1982 to honour the achievements of songwriters and music composers, and to recognise their song writing skills, sales and airplay performance, by its members annually.[42] Simon Hussey has won two APRA Music Awards.[43]

Year Nominee / work Award Result
1992 "Higher Than Hope" (Simon Hussey, Daryl Braithwaite) Most Performed Australian Work Won
1993 "Daddy's Gonna Make You a Star" (Hussey, Jef Scott, James Reyne) Most Performed Australian Work Won


ARIA Music Awards[edit]

These awards have been presented by the Australian Record Industry Association (ARIA) since 1987. Simon Hussey has won three ARIA Music Awards from five nominations.[44]

Year Nominee / work Award Result
1989 Simon Hussey – Daryl Braithwaite's Edge Producer of the Year Nominated
1992 Simon Hussey – Craig McLachlan"s "On My Own"; Daryl Braithwaite's "The Horses", "Higher than Hope", "Don't Hold Back Your Love"; James Reyne's "Slave" Producer of the Year Won
1993 Simon Hussey – Daryl Braithwaite's "Nothing to Lose"; Company of Strangers' "Daddy's Gonna Make You a Star", "Motor City (I Get Lost)", "Sweet Love" Producer of the Year Won
1994 Simon Hussey – Daryl Braithwaite's "Barren Ground", "The World as It Is"; Company of Strangers' "Baby, You're a Rich Man", "Daddy's Gonna Make You a Star" Engineer of the Year Won
Producer of the Year Nominated

References[edit]

General
  • McFarlane, Ian (1999). "Whammo Homepage". Encyclopedia of Australian Rock and Pop. St Leonards, NSW: Allen & Unwin. ISBN 1-86508-072-1. Archived from the original on 5 April 2004. Retrieved 11 December 2013. Note: Archived [on-line] copy has limited functionality.
Specific
  1. ^ a b c d Kanoniuk, Lachlan (18 May 2016). "'That's the way it's gonna be, little darlin': An oral history of Daryl Braithwaite's 'The Horses'". FasterLouder. Junkee Media. Archived from the original on 24 May 2016. Retrieved 4 June 2016.
  2. ^ "'Charlatan's Web' at APRA search engine". Australasian Performing Right Association (APRA) | Australasian Mechanical Copyright Owners Society (AMCOS). Retrieved 4 June 2016. Note: User may have to click "Search again" and provide details at "Enter a title:" e.g. Charlatan's Web; or at "Performer:" Company of Strangers
  3. ^ a b c Hannan, Bevan (9 May 1991). "Good Times: Braithwaite: Still Taking the Right Chances". The Canberra Times. p. 21. Retrieved 11 December 2013 – via National Library of Australia.
  4. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o Simon Hussey-related entries at Australian Rock Database:
    • Simon Hussey: Holmgren, Magnus. "Simon Hussey". Australian Rock Database. Passagen (Magnus Holmgren). Archived from the original on 20 October 2003. Retrieved 18 September 2013.
    • Mark Greig: Holmgren, Magnus. "Mark Greig". Australian Rock Database. Passagen (Magnus Holmgren). Archived from the original on 26 August 2003. Retrieved 11 December 2013.
    • Cats Under Pressure: Holmgren, Magnus. "Cats Under Pressure". Australian Rock Database. Passagen (Magnus Holmgren). Archived from the original on 24 October 2003. Retrieved 11 December 2013.
    • James Reyne: Holmgren, Magnus; Baird, Paul; Warnqvist, Stefan; McDonough, Bill. "James Reyne". Australian Rock Database. Passagen (Magnus Holmgren). Archived from the original on 19 October 2003. Retrieved 11 December 2013.
    • Craig McLachlan: Holmgren, Magnus. "Craig McLachlan". Australian Rock Database. Passagen (Magnus Holmgren). Archived from the original on 1 November 2003. Retrieved 12 December 2013.
    • Company of Strangers: Holmgren, Magnus. "Company of Strangers". Australian Rock Database. Passagen (Magnus Holmgren). Archived from the original on 1 November 2003. Retrieved 12 December 2013.
    • Earth Music: Holmgren, Magnus. "Earth Music". Australian Rock Database. Passagen (Magnus Holmgren). Archived from the original on 6 October 2003. Retrieved 12 December 2013.
    • The Spirit of Christmas 1996: Holmgren, Magnus; Field, Lindsay. "The Spirit of Christmas 1996". Australian Rock Database. Passagen (Magnus Holmgren). Archived from the original on 2 October 2003. Retrieved 12 December 2013.
  5. ^ a b c McFarlane, 'Australian Crawl' entry. Archived from the original on 3 August 2004. Retrieved 11 December 2013.
  6. ^ a b c "'Let Me Be' at APRA search engine". Australasian Performing Right Association (APRA) | Australasian Mechanical Copyright Owners Society (AMCOS). Retrieved 4 June 2016. Note: User may have to click "Search again" and provide details at "Enter a title:" e.g. Let Me Be; or at "Performer:" Daryl Braithwaite
  7. ^ Cats Under Pressure (1985). "'On Again Off Again'". Freestyle Records. Retrieved 11 December 2013 – via National Library of Australia.
  8. ^ a b "'Hammerhead' at APRA search engine". Australasian Performing Right Association (APRA) | Australasian Mechanical Copyright Owners Society (AMCOS). Retrieved 4 June 2016. Note: User may have to click "Search again" and provide details at "Enter a title:" e.g. Hammerhead; or at "Performer:" James Reyne
  9. ^ Kruger, Debbie. "Songwriters Speak – The CD". Debbie Kruger Official Website. Retrieved 11 December 2013.
  10. ^ Kent, David (1993). Australian Chart Book 1970–1992. St Ives, NSW: Australian Chart Book Ltd. ISBN 0-646-11917-6. Note: Used for Australian Singles and Albums charting from 1974 until Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA) created their own charts in mid-1988. In 1992, Kent back calculated chart positions for 1970–1974.
  11. ^ a b Hung, Steffen. "Discography James Reyne". Australian Charts Portal. Hung Medien (Steffen Hung). Retrieved 12 December 2013.
  12. ^ a b c d e McFarlane, 'Daryl Braithwaite' entry. Archived from the original on 19 April 2004. Retrieved 11 December 2013.
  13. ^ Braithwaite, Daryl (1988), Edge, CBS Records. National Library of Australia, retrieved 11 December 2013
  14. ^ a b c Hung, Steffen. "Discography Daryl Braithwaite". Australian Charts Portal. Hung Medien (Steffen Hung). Retrieved 11 December 2013.
  15. ^ a b Whitfield, Kathryn (1 December 1988). "Good Times: Music Record Reviews: Albums". The Canberra Times. 63 (19, 414). p. 35. Retrieved 4 June 2016 – via National Library of Australia.
  16. ^ Porteous, Clinton (1 September 1992). "[unknown]". Rolling Stone.
  17. ^ Zhakarov, Jeanine (9 February 1989). "Music: Daryl Braithwaite Makes It Safely Back from the Edge". The Canberra Times. p. 23. Retrieved 12 December 2013 – via National Library of Australia.
  18. ^ a b McFarlane, 'James Reyne' entry. Archived from the original on 6 August 2004. Retrieved 12 December 2013.
  19. ^ a b Whitfield, Kathryn (8 June 1989). "Section: Good Times: Music: Australian Drawl from James Reyne". The Canberra Times. p. 9. Retrieved 12 December 2013 – via National Library of Australia.
  20. ^ Hung, Steffen (4 June 1989). "Album Top 50". Australian Charts Portal. Hung Medien (Steffen Hung). Retrieved 12 December 2013.
  21. ^ a b c d "17th Annual ARIA Music Awards". Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA). Archived from the original on 23 February 2004. Retrieved 4 June 2016. Note: User may be required to access archived information by selecting 'The History', then 'By Award', 'Producer of the Year' and 'Option Show Nominations'.
  22. ^ Rise (album notes). Daryl Braithwaite. CBS. November 1990. COL 467675 2.CS1 maint: others (link)
  23. ^ "Higher Than Hope – Daryl Braithwaite | Credits". Allmusic. Retrieved 12 December 2013.
  24. ^ "Higher Than Hope – Daryl Braithwaite | Awards – Billboard Singles". AllMusic. Retrieved 12 December 2013.
  25. ^ "Billboard New Singles". Billboard Magazine. 3 June 1991.
  26. ^ Baker, Glenn A. (4 December 1991). "Simon Hussey Has Hot Hand in Australian Record Production". Billboard.
  27. ^ McFarlane, 'Craig McLachlan' entry. Archived from the original on 7 August 2004. Retrieved 12 December 2013.
  28. ^ Miranda, Charles (5 September 1991). "Good Times: McLachlan on his own, and all the better for it". The Canberra Times. 66 (20, 599). p. 15. Retrieved 4 June 2016 – via National Library of Australia.
  29. ^ "'On My Own' at APRA search engine". Australasian Performing Right Association (APRA) | Australasian Mechanical Copyright Owners Society (AMCOS). Retrieved 12 December 2013.
  30. ^ "Winners by Year 1992". Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA). Archived from the original on 26 September 2007. Retrieved 12 December 2013.
  31. ^ "APRA Music Awards – Winners 1992". Australasian Performing Right Association (APRA). Archived from the original on 22 March 2005. Retrieved 12 December 2013.
  32. ^ "Win, Win, Win!". The Canberra Times. 66 (20, 920). 23 July 1992. p. 15. Retrieved 4 June 2016 – via National Library of Australia.
  33. ^ a b c d e McFarlane, 'Company of Strangers' entry. Archived from the original on 6 August 2004. Retrieved 12 December 2013.
  34. ^ "Entertainment: James Reigns at Crown". Times. 88 (4, 098). Victor Harbor, SA. 29 January 1993. p. 8. Retrieved 4 June 2016 – via National Library of Australia.
  35. ^ Hung, Steffen. "Discography Company of Strangers". Australian Charts Portal. Hung Medien (Steffen Hung). Retrieved 11 December 2013.
  36. ^ "Good Times: Good company — if you like it or not". The Canberra Times. 67 (21, 114). 4 February 1993. p. 4. Retrieved 4 June 2016 – via National Library of Australia.
  37. ^ a b "Winners by Year 1993". Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA). Archived from the original on 14 December 2007. Retrieved 12 December 2013.
  38. ^ "APRA Music Awards – Winners 1993". Australasian Performing Right Association (APRA) | Australasian Mechanical Copyright Owners Society (AMCOS). Archived from the original on 22 March 2005. Retrieved 12 December 2013.
  39. ^ "ARIA Awards – History: Winners by Year 1994: 8th Annual ARIA Awards". Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA). Retrieved 12 December 2013.
  40. ^ a b If I Am Cruel (liner notes). Danielle Greenwood (performer, co-producer), Simon Hussey (co-producer, engineer, mixer). Melbourne: Sony Music Australia. 1998. 666298.2.CS1 maint: others (link)
  41. ^ "Simon Hussey | Credits". AllMusic. Retrieved 12 December 2018.
  42. ^ "What We Do". Australasian Performing Right Association (APRA) | Australasian Mechanical Copyright Owners Society (AMCOS). Retrieved 12 December 2018.
  43. ^ APRA Music Awards for Simon Hussey:
    • 1992 winners: – "APRA Music Awards – Winners 1992". Australasian Performing Right Association (APRA) | Australasian Mechanical Copyright Owners Society (AMCOS). Archived from the original on 22 March 2005. Retrieved 12 December 2018.
    • 1993 winners: – "APRA Music Awards – Winners 1993". Australasian Performing Right Association (APRA) | Australasian Mechanical Copyright Owners Society (AMCOS). Archived from the original on 22 March 2005. Retrieved 12 December 2018.
  44. ^ ARIA Music Awards for Simon Hussey:
    • 1989 winners and nominees: – "Winners by Year 1989". Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA). Retrieved 12 December 2018.
    • Producer of the Year: – "17th Annual ARIA Awards". Australian Recording Industry Association. Archived from the original on 23 February 2004. Retrieved 12 December 2018. Note: User may be required to access archived information by selecting 'The History', then 'By Award', 'Producer of the Year' and 'Option Show Nominations'.
    • 1992 winners and nominees: "Winners by Year 1992". Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA). Archived from the original on 14 May 2009. Retrieved 12 December 2018.
    • 1993 winners and nominees: "Winners by Year 1993". Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA). Archived from the original on 14 December 2007. Retrieved 12 December 2018.
    • 1994 winners and nominees: "Winners by Year 1994". Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA). Retrieved 12 December 2018.