Talk:Carolina in My Mind

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Good article Carolina in My Mind has been listed as one of the Music good articles under the good article criteria. If you can improve it further, please do so. If it no longer meets these criteria, you can reassess it.
Article milestones
Date Process Result
July 1, 2009 Good article nominee Listed
Did You Know A fact from this article appeared on Wikipedia's Main Page in the "Did you know?" column on April 6, 2009.
WikiProject The Beatles (Rated GA-class, Low-importance)
WikiProject icon This Apple Records/Apple Corps-related article is within the scope of WikiProject The Beatles, which focuses on improving coverage of English rock band The Beatles and related topics on Wikipedia. Users who are willing to participate in the project should visit the project page, where they can join and see a list of open tasks.
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This article is within the scope of WikiProject Songs, an attempt to build a comprehensive and detailed guide to songs on Wikipedia.


On the original album, the name was spelled "Karin". Mfields1 (talk) 01:10, 6 April 2009 (UTC)

So it does (Swedish name). I've changed the article. Wasted Time R (talk) 02:18, 6 April 2009 (UTC)

GA Review[edit]

This review is transcluded from Talk:Carolina in My Mind/GA1. The edit link for this section can be used to add comments to the review.

Starting review. I may do minor edits as I go; feel free to revert or comment. PL290 (talk) 16:24, 27 June 2009 (UTC)

Starting to note points here while reviewing the article.

Article has now been looked through a second time after responses to initial review comments, and is looking very promising. Good work in gathering all those citations. It looks pretty close now to me. A few specific unresolved points inline below. See what you think of a few edits I've made in relation to these, and let me know further thoughts on the few remaining questions when ready. PL290 (talk) 22:13, 29 June 2009 (UTC)

A lot of work has gone into addressing the review points. All of the points have now been resolved and the article meets the GA criteria. I am happy to conclude the review with a pass. Good work. PL290 (talk) 08:33, 1 July 2009 (UTC)

  • Green tickY"Carolina in My Mind" became a staple of Taylor's concert repertoire, appearing in the set list of virtually every Taylor tour. Do we have a citation for this? PL290 (talk) 17:00, 27 June 2009 (UTC)
    • I've been going to James Taylor concerts annually for the last 25 years, and I've kept a set list at every show I've seen (I'm that kind of person) and I've kept a running tally of the songs most frequently played, and "Carolina in My Mind" has been played at every show, not missed once. ("Steamroller" has also been at every one, while the others of the 'big five', "Sweet Baby James", "Fire and Rain" and "You've Got a Friend", have all missed exactly once.) Furthermore, at one concert a few years ago, Taylor said they'd tried leaving "Carolina" out of the set list at the start of a tour, but it just hadn't felt right and they'd put it back in after a couple of shows. Now, I know all this is the dreaded WP:OR. OR is a great rule for keeping the physics cranks out of the science articles, but it's a little self-defeating at times on popular culture articles. Nobody knowledgeable about JT is going to challenge the statement in question, because they also know it's true. But, I'm prepared to go through this Google News Archive search list and find one newspaper article for each calendar year that reviews a Taylor concert and mentions "Carolina" being played. We'll have a string of 25 footnotes after the statement in the article, but it won't be OR any more. It's up to you ... Wasted Time R (talk) 00:05, 29 June 2009 (UTC)
I can quite understand your dedication to the artist and the topic, and your own careful records sound impressive, but without a WP:RS it remains WP:OR. It's an important and impressive fact: a reason to include it, well-sourced—and also an indicator that it's likely to have been published. If you can find a source, that will be simplest and best. Otherwise, your idea for the concert reviews would be another approach. PL290 (talk) 22:13, 29 June 2009 (UTC)
Artists like U2, Phish, Springsteen have sites that do this kind of analysis, but Taylor doesn't. Newspapers it is. Wasted Time R (talk) 00:12, 30 June 2009 (UTC)
Two small suggestions to help with this: (a) omit appearing in the set list of virtually every Taylor tour; the point is made well (perhaps more strongly) by simply "Carolina in My Mind" became a staple of Taylor's concert repertoire; (b) having identified a suitable sample of concerts to demonstrate the point, list them in a table in a new section; each entry can then take an inline citation rather than a string of them after one word of prose. But those are only suggestions; as long as we end up with citations that support the (possibly revised) statement, there are no doubt various equally acceptable ways of presenting them. PL290 (talk) 07:32, 30 June 2009 (UTC)
I've kept the text unchanged (because there are 15 or so songs that are staples of Taylor's concert repertoire, but not all of them are played every tour), and have added a cite per year, going back to the early 1980s, for every year that he staged a significant tour (the footnote explains more). I've done it all in one big footnote. Hopefully this will satisfy your requirements. Wasted Time R (talk) 02:56, 1 July 2009 (UTC)
  • Green tickYThe audience cheers the song immediately upon hearing the first notes picked out on Taylor's acoustic guitar, and then cheers again on the first vocal line. - unnecessary detail and not notable PL290 (talk) 17:09, 27 June 2009 (UTC)
    • I respectfully disagree on this. One of the themes of this article is the strong popular appeal the song has gained despite never being a hit single, and this audience reaction is evidence of it. Wasted Time R (talk) 13:15, 28 June 2009 (UTC)
That is reasonable, and good grounds for retaining it; so I've made a suggested edit which uses a different stylistic approach to make your point more strongly. PL290 (talk) 22:13, 29 June 2009 (UTC)
OK with me, but someone else could claim your addition is WP:OR or WP:SYN or something. Wasted Time R (talk) 00:34, 30 June 2009 (UTC)
  • Green tickYcontinuing a trend towards emphasizing the song's harmonies that had begun with the 1976 remake - this seems to blur two concepts, so needs fixing one way or the other. It's clear that greater emphasis was used on the 1976 remake than on the original, but do we mean:
  1. continuing a trend of emphasizing (continuing to perform it "the 1976 emphasized way"), or
  2. continuing a trend towards greater emphasis (using more and more emphasis as the years go by)?
I suspect it's the latter that's intended but please tweak the wording to clarify. PL290 (talk) 17:40, 27 June 2009 (UTC)
Also the above point does not seem supported by the cited website. PL290 (talk) 19:06, 27 June 2009 (UTC)
I've clarified the wording to convey the former. Wasted Time R (talk) 00:11, 29 June 2009 (UTC)
  • Green tickYTheir part was especially strong in the concluding refrains, with a final i-i-i-i-in my mind stretched out. - statements like "especially strong" fall foul of WP:NPOV and WP:OR unless you can provide a citation from a music critic or suchlike. If this citation is problematic, you may wish to omit this sentence, as the preceding detail is sufficient to make the point about the stronger backing vocals. The second half of the sentence is probably an unnecessary detail in any case. PL290 (talk) 17:56, 27 June 2009 (UTC)
    • I've changed the 'especially strong' to 'especially prominent', to make it more of a description of the music than a value judgment. I disagree that it's an unnecessary detail; I'm trying to describe the musical aspects of the song here. Too many WP song articles just talk about the history of how the song came to be and what charts it appeared on and who later covered it. The core of the article should be on the musical and lyrical aspects of the song itself! Now writing about music is hard (the famous saying "Writing about music is like dancing about architecture"), but we have to try. I also don't believe that obvious descriptions of music ("'Stairway to Heaven' has a quiet beginning and adds instrumentation as it goes along") need citing; the recording is the source. Consider WP:MOSFILM#Plot: "Plot summaries do not normally require citations; the film itself is the source, as the accuracy of the plot description can be verified by watching the film. Exceptions to this rule may apply to films containing plot details that are unclear or open to interpretation, in which case the various interpretations should be cited to reliable sources." The analog for music is that the recording itself is the source, especially for obvious details like an elongated ending. However something that is not so easy to tell, such as the key of a song or what chords it used, definitely requires a source. Wasted Time R (talk) 13:15, 28 June 2009 (UTC)
I've again made a suggested edit which, like the one above, emphasizes the point subtly more, using a different stylistic approach. PL290 (talk) 22:13, 29 June 2009 (UTC)
OK with me. Wasted Time R (talk) 00:34, 30 June 2009 (UTC)
  • Green tickYAlthough Taylor never lived in South Carolina, it is popular there too, tying for first place on a South Carolina Information Highway's construction of a soundtrack regarding the state - the citation supports the last part of the sentence but not "never lived in South Carolina" which needs a supporting citation too. PL290 (talk) 18:03, 27 June 2009 (UTC)
    • It's very hard to prove a negative like this. Taylor's live has been written about a lot, and he has lived in Massachusetts, North Carolina, Massachusetts again, New York, back to North Carolina, London, back to New York, California, back to New York, back to Massachusetts ... I've read the full Timothy White bio which goes up to 2002, and I've read a lot of news stories about him, and never once have I read about him living in South Carolina. But no one's ever sat down and written "James Taylor has never lived in South Carolina", any more than they've written "James Taylor has never lived in Florida". So how should I cite this? Wasted Time R (talk) 12:46, 28 June 2009 (UTC)
But no one's ever sat down and written "James Taylor has never lived in South Carolina"... then why start now! Again I've made a suggested edit to make the same point with a positive statement you've already supported. PL290 (talk) 22:13, 29 June 2009 (UTC)
It's weaker, and in my opinion it's taking WP rules past the point of common sense, but I guess I can live with it. Wasted Time R (talk) 00:34, 30 June 2009 (UTC)
  • Green tickY"Carolina in My Mind" is also popular among the Carolinian diaspora; one person who had moved to California said, - one person's quote doesn't support "popular among the Carolinian diaspora"; can we produce more support for this? PL290 (talk) 18:06, 27 June 2009 (UTC)
    • I've added two more examples and cites of this. Wasted Time R (talk) 12:43, 29 June 2009 (UTC)
  • Green tickYThe second paragraph of the "Later appearances" section makes numerous statements, and they are important in establishing the song's notability, but they need to be supported by citations: The song has been included in a number of Taylor's concert video releases, including 1979–1982's James Taylor: In Concert at the Blossom Music Festival, 1988's James Taylor: In Concert at Boston's Colonial Theatre, and 2002's Pull Over. It was performed in collaboration with the Dixie Chicks in 2002 for the CMT Crossroads program; longtime Taylor admirer Natalie Maines mouthed the verse lyrics silently before she and the other Chicks joined the choruses. On the 2006 A Musicares Person of the Year Tribute Honoring James Taylor tribute show and video release, "Carolina in My Mind" was performed by Alison Krauss and Jerry Douglas. The song was then included in Taylor's 2006–2007 One Man Band Tour; accompanied only by Larry Goldings on various keyboard instruments, Taylor introduced the song with visual material and by relating its composition on Formentera and other locations. He talked about the Karin of the lyrics, whom he had known only briefly and never seen since, and related various humorous notions about how to find her again. One such performance was documented on the 2007 album and video release One Man Band. PL290 (talk) 18:25, 27 June 2009 (UTC)
    • Cites for all of these have now been added
    • , except for the Maines bit, will have to keep looking on that. Wasted Time R (talk) 12:34, 28 June 2009 (UTC)
      • As no citation has been forthcoming for the Maine, I've removed that part of the sentence for now but suggest adding it again once it can be sourced; it does add value as one of many small points that establish the song's popularity. PL290 (talk) 08:33, 1 July 2009 (UTC)
  • Green tickYEvie Sands also touched upon it in her 1969 album Any Way That You Want Me. - as the song's not mentioned in the Evie Sands article, and there isn't an article for the album, this needs a citation. PL290 (talk) 18:32, 27 June 2009 (UTC)
  • Green tickYIt was also recorded in more conventional form by John Denver - doubtless true (compared to what Melanie must have done, if Ruby Tuesday's anything to go by!) but still needs a citation (or remove those four words). PL290 (talk) 18:38, 27 June 2009 (UTC)
  • Green tickYThe Clef Hangers' Fall Concert 2007 performances of the song featured [...] handling the lead vocal on the closing part of the song [YouTube citation] - a YouTube performance is not a reliable source - can we produce a better source, as has been done for their memorial performance? PL290 (talk) 19:22, 27 June 2009 (UTC)
    • Yes, I know YouTube is generally not a reliable source, and I have thrown YouTube cites out of articles a number of times. However, the reasons for this exclusion – that YouTube uploads are subject to creation and modification and manipulation without professional editorial control or authentication – are sound for many high-profile articles (keeping out edited montages of politicians saying apparently contradictory statements, etc) but don't really apply in a case like this. There's no reasonable doubt that this video is what it says it is, a performance of the Clef Hangers. There's no doubt that Anoop Desai was a member of the Clef Hangers (see here and scroll down, for example), but other sources that have him singing a lead on "Carolina in My Mind" are personal blogs and fansites, and are less reliable. Furthermore, this video is valuable to the article in that it shows the mixture of reverence and collegiate humor that the song is approached with at UNC. Thus, I think WP:COMMON and if necessary WP:IAR should apply here, and the cite should stay in. Wasted Time R (talk) 16:49, 28 June 2009 (UTC)
I understand the value of including the YouTube link but I feel the statement itself needs a better source in addition to the YouTube link. PL290 (talk) 22:13, 29 June 2009 (UTC)
I've added the cite I mentioned above that indicates Desai was in the Clef Hangers, but if it's another part of the statement you're questioning, let me know. Wasted Time R (talk) 00:12, 30 June 2009 (UTC)
Well, the whole statement! Including that the performance "featured Desai handling the lead vocal on the closing part of the song". This is a slightly grey area. You've argued a case for keeping the YouTube citation as support for the statement, and it helps that you've now added further citations which support the surrounding facts. I've concluded that this need not be a sticking-point for the GA review, or one which means we should obtain a second opinion as to the outcome: if the citation is challenged in later life by other editors, the article (once the last few points have been completed) meets the GA criteria anyway even with this sentence removed so it is not an issue from that point of view. However, I do suggest you continue trying to find a source that directly supports the statement. PL290 (talk) 07:32, 30 June 2009 (UTC)

The article is well written and, with the exception of criterion 2 (plus the sundry points also made above), it meets the GA criteria. I have placed the review on hold to allow time for the above points to be addressed. PL290 (talk) 19:42, 27 June 2009 (UTC)

Thanks very much for the review, and I'll start work on addressing the issues you raise. I'm going to be disagreeing with you on a couple of matters, but that doesn't mean I don't appreciate the time and thought you've put into your comments. Wasted Time R (talk) 22:02, 27 June 2009 (UTC)

This is looking very encouraging. When the time comes that you've finished addressing the points raised, please indicate this, and we can see what remains to be discussed. I haven't looked in detail at all the responses but from the earlier ones I had the impression that the matters of disagreement are minor and can be resolved with a little more work such that these important points can be made in a way that doesn't detract stylistically (and is therefore also more effective in emphasizing them). PL290 (talk) 11:55, 29 June 2009 (UTC)
OK, I think I've now finished responding to all of your points. Wasted Time R (talk) 12:44, 29 June 2009 (UTC)

Just want to say congrats. I don't know much about the whole Good Article process, but clearly you've put a lot of effort into this, and (most importantly, to me) I think this is a really good article! So congrats to Wasted Time R specifically and to the other contributors to the article (which includes me, but that's OK. B^) Nice work.Brettalan (talk) 20:40, 1 July 2009 (UTC)

Thanks. If you're interested you can read more about the process at WP:GAN. In GA a lot depends upon the sole reviewer, and you can tell PL290 was one of the more thorough ones ;-) Wasted Time R (talk) 23:27, 1 July 2009 (UTC)

It went to #67?[edit]

Then why did I hear it on the oldies station awhile back? —Preceding unsigned comment added by (talk) 20:05, 1 February 2010 (UTC)

It's one of those songs that's become well-known and gotten oldies airplay despite never having been a hit at the time of its release. Wasted Time R (talk) 01:05, 2 February 2010 (UTC)

2nd picture[edit]

I propose the 2nd picture be replaced with something more appropriate. The caption makes unverifiable claims with respect to the "family", what song is playing, the state they are in, or the road they are on. Begi0 (talk) 22:47, 11 May 2010 (UTC)

How do you know that File:Eaton Center.jpg is a photo of the Eaton Center in Cleveland? There are dozens of buildings and city scenes that look like this all across the country. Many photos on WP are only verifiable by the user inspecting the subject of the image, i.e. you can go to city X and see building Y for yourself and verify that it's the one in the photo. So is this one; the inside picture in the cassette case is that of the JT Live album, and if you drive south into North Carolina on Route 168 you will see the exact scene shown here. Wasted Time R (talk) 00:52, 12 May 2010 (UTC)
I believe you missed my point, let me be more clear. In my opinion, the picture should be replaced for two reasons: 1) It does not contribute to the encyclopedic information. It doesn't elaborate on the lyrics or recordings. It doesn't show anything about later appearances or other performances of the song. It may demonstrate a sense of place, but only marginally. 2) The picture is too generic for the claims in the caption to be made. Let's walk through this point by point. A) No family can be seen in the picture. There is only one hand. B) It is not immediately clear the cassette tape is from the JT Live album. In fact, the cassette case has a different picture than the one on the JT Live album wiki page. C) There is no way to verify the song is being played. D) And most importantly, the location cannot be verified because there are no landmarks. The Eaton Center is a landmark because it has unique architecture in a prominent location. The most prominent things in the picture are power lines and a blue sign. There is nothing unique about the power lines, and the sign is too small to be read. Therefore, it is nearly impossible to verify these power lines and this sign can only be seen as one is driving into NC. Thoughts?
P.S. I am as much of a JT fan as the next person, and I'm from North Carolina. In fact, I made this account yesterday to help improve the article of one of my favorite songs. However, if all responses are as condescending and aggressive as yours, then I regret joining the Wikipedia community. Begi0 (talk) 02:24, 13 May 2010 (UTC)
I apologize if my tone came across the way you say; that was certainly not my intent. Regarding your point 1, 'sense of place' is one of the major themes of the article, and I believe this photo does demonstrate that, more than marginally; how many other songs would someone think of playing when crossing into a state? Regarding your original point, what 'more appropriate' image would you propose replacing this with? Finding images to illustrate song articles is hard! I thought at the time, and still think, that this is a slightly 'outside the box' but interesting way to do this. Regarding point B, the photo doesn't show the outside of the cassette, but rather the inside pictures of the cassette case, that you see when the cassette is taken out (since it was in the car's player). If you have the cassette, open it up and you'll quickly see what I mean. Regarding points A and C, yes you'll have to take my word on this (although it's obvious that there's at least a driver that isn't shown), but what other reason could I possibly have for having taken this picture in the first place? Regarding your most important point of D, yes you can verify this. Take a look at this view from Google Maps. This is the stretch of Highway 168 it was taken on, during the first piece of countryside after crossing the state border. Note the five lane road, with a yellow-marked turning lane in the middle (turn off the map overlay if you need to get rid of Google's label masking to see the white versus yellow colors clearly). Note the line of trees on the left and the open fields and line of telephone poles on the right. Note the road bending to the right ahead. If you have Google Earth installed, you can also bring that up and find the same location and see the same landmarks and angle it, and you can see a billboard on the left as well. And finally, this article has been officially reviewed twice, once for WP:DYK and once for WP:GA (the second highest status a Wikipedia article can attain), and neither review process objected to this image. Wasted Time R (talk) 11:00, 13 May 2010 (UTC)
This picture and caption are absolutely worthless and there is nothing encyclopedic about them. I removed it once and it should be removed permanently. As an example of how absurd this is, I offer an example: would it make sense for me to add a photo to the article on the film "The Matrix" showing my hand holding "The Matrix" DVD case in an unidentifiable room in front of an unidentifiable television with a caption stating that it's a photo of the conclusion of a group viewing of "The Matrix" at Keanu Reeves' house? Have you ever read a real encyclopedia? If not, I can assure you this is the type of thing that would never make it in. Your point about verifying the location on Google Maps is ridiculous. If someone has to use Google Maps and detective skills to verify that a picture takes place in North Carolina, you're doing it wrong. If the picture showed JT singing CIMM at the Old Well at UNC-CH, that might be a good photo here. If JT was standing on top of a "Welcome to North Carolina" sign holding the lyric sheet to CIMM, that might be a good photo here. One's understanding of "Carolina In My Mind" is not aided in the least by this beyond vague family-sing-a-long-on-a-country-road photo. Just because you were there, had a fun experience, and snapped a photo does not make it significant to an article about this song. Gmflash79 (talk) 01:22, 26 June 2010 (UTC)
The photos you suggest would be good ones showing how JT relates to Carolina. That's not the only aspect of this subject; the other is how the song has made JT's fans relate to the sense of place about Carolina that the song portrays. That's what the second photo illustrates. As for what other encyclopedias would do, you're right. But then, there's no other encyclopedia that has whole lengthy articles about individual pop songs, while Wikipedia has literally thousands of such articles. So yes, Wikipedia is different. Going to your Matrix example, what you suggest would be a falsehood, unless you were actually at Reeves' house. But if, say, it was a photo of a large group of fans waiting to get into a premiere showing of the Matrix sequels, with the fans wearing Matrix shirts or something like that, then yes that would be a good addition. Or even better, a photo of Matrix computer workers sitting next to monitors displaying those vertical-scrolling-numbers Matrix screensavers that were very popular for a while. That would also be a good addition, that would illustrate how well The Matrix captured the imagination of viewers. Wasted Time R (talk) 01:56, 26 June 2010 (UTC)
Looks like you only want to have the picture on the article because you created it, and won't be taking any arguments, I don't see it's encyclopedic value either — Preceding unsigned comment added by (talk) 21:31, 26 July 2011 (UTC)
Your latest edit removing it says "Dont be narrow minded and accept it has no encyclopeic value". But actually, it is you who lack imagination. There are literally thousands and thousands of articles about songs on Wikipedia. How are most of them illustrated? At most, by a cover of the single for the song. And that's usually it. But all that conveys is how the artist, or the record company, thought to portray the song. It illustrates nothing about how listeners relate to the song. And that's what I'm trying to do here. Yes, it's a little unusual, but think outside the box for once. And arguments about encyclopedic value ring hollow to me. What other encyclopedia has thousands of articles about individual songs? None! So all the typical article content about these songs – the detailed chart ratings, the lists of musicians, the timings of the B-sides, the critical receptions, everything – is "unencyclopedic" by comparison to any previous encyclopedias. But that should not stop us from deciding how songs can best be written about and illustrated here. Wasted Time R (talk) 01:57, 26 August 2011 (UTC)
There is a reason while all the song articles look the same old boring article to you, the examples you give are encyclopedic because they are factual, relevant and relate to the subject matter, while the "how listeners relate to the song" point is not. There is nothing wrong with trying to be creative, this is just not the place for that kind of content it I think. Yes it may look square and boring, but this is an encyclopedia after all. — Preceding unsigned comment added by (talk) 16:22, 29 August 2011 (UTC)
I'm actually not sure how I feel about the photograph, but when I read this comment, I'm thinking it applies to the entire section. The "sense of place" section is certainly about "how listeners relate to the song", and it's thoroughly documented with sources. To me it's clear that that not only is suitable for Wikipedia, but in fact is a big plus and an excellent example of how to build a good article on a song. Are you saying that that section doesn't belong? If not, is it unreasonable to illustrate it this way? Would there be a better way to illustrate it? Brettalan (talk) 17:53, 29 August 2011 (UTC)
Yes, exactly., I think you are completely mistaken when you say that "how listeners relate to the song" is not relevant. Music is more of an emotional, visceral experience than an intellectual one, and how listeners relate to a work – be it classical, opera, pop, country, whatever – is the key to why some works gain a large and long-lived audience and some don't. In particular, "Carolina in My Mind" was never a hit single at the time. It did not appear on a hit album at the time. It has built up its audience and its renown over time, over several decades, and the geographical sense of place and related associations that the song evokes is a key factor in that happening. This article would be amiss if it did not cover that aspect of the song, and this photo is, as Brettalan states, a way of illustrating that aspect. As for encyclopedias needing to be 'square and boring', where in the Wikipedia guidelines does it say that? Actually, WP:WIAFA says the best articles are "engaging, even brilliant" ... that doesn't sound like square and boring to me. And this photo is intended to help engage the reader in the article about the song. Wasted Time R (talk) 02:46, 30 August 2011 (UTC)
Still its just a random picture of a random person holding a James Taylor cassette in a random location...but have it your way, I'm doing arguing when obviously don't see any point as valid. Cheers! — Preceding unsigned comment added by (talk) 19:25, 31 August 2011 (UTC)

Dead external links to Allmusic website – January 2011[edit]

Since Allmusic have changed the syntax of their URLs, 1 link(s) used in the article do not work anymore and can't be migrated automatically. Please use the search option on to find the new location of the linked Allmusic article(s) and fix the link(s) accordingly, prefereably by using the {{Allmusic}} template. If a new location cannot be found, the link(s) should be removed. This applies to the following external links:

--CactusBot (talk) 18:28, 1 January 2011 (UTC)

the original version had bowed strings included?[edit]

The bowed strings I refer to come in at about 1:08 into the original version. Apparently, they didn't make it into the newer version most familiar to most people??? That's a beautiful touch having them in there. — Preceding unsigned comment added by (talk) 18:00, 17 December 2014 (UTC)


The Scottish band The Marmalade also did a cover version - Asat (talk) 10:52, 27 February 2015 (UTC)

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