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Five for Fighting

Vladimir John Ondrasik III[8] (born January 7, 1965), known by his stage name Five for Fighting, is an American singer, songwriter, pianist, musician and record producer. He is best known for his piano-based rock, such as the top 40 hits "Superman (It's Not Easy)" (2001), "100 Years" (2003) and "The Riddle" (2006). He also had a string of moderate hits on the adult contemporary charts in the late 2000s and into the 2010s, including "World" (2006), "Chances" (2009), "What If" (2013) and "Christmas Where You Are" (2017). Under the Five for Fighting name, Ondrasik has recorded six full-length studio albums, one EP, and several live albums. Ondrasik's song "Superman" was nominated for a Grammy in 2002.[9]

Five for Fighting
John Ondrasik at Edwards Air Force Ball.jpg
Five for Fighting at Edwards Air Force Ball on September 21, 2007
Background information
Birth nameVladimir John Ondrasik III[1]
Also known asFive for Fighting
Born (1965-01-07) January 7, 1965 (age 54)
Los Angeles, California, U.S.
Genres
Occupation(s)
  • Singer
  • songwriter
  • pianist
  • musician
  • record producer
Instruments
  • Vocals
  • piano
  • guitar
  • harmonica
Years active1978–present[7]
Labels
Websitefiveforfighting.com

Early yearsEdit

Ondrasik was born in Los Angeles, a child of a musical family. In his early years, he learned the piano; and, in his teens, he learned to play the guitar and started to write music. While he also learned to sing opera briefly, he soon decided that he would like to be a singer and songwriter. While in college, Ondrasik continued to pursue music in his spare time. He graduated from UCLA with a degree in applied science and mathematics.

CareerEdit

Early musical career (1988-1995)Edit

After graduating from UCLA in 1988, Ondrasik formed a hair metal band with Scott Sheets, best known for his work with Pat Benetar, called John Scott. Ondrasik later described the band's genre as "pop metal," comparing their sound to Bon Jovi. John Scott signed a management deal in the early 1990s, but any hopes of mainstream success were shattered with the rise of grunge and the decline of the hair metal genre. Ondrasik says he then "went back to the piano, where I belonged."[10]

Ondrasik spent the early 1990s playing singer-songwriter gigs around Los Angeles. He signed with a music publisher, Carla Berkowitz, who discovered him in a bar on Melrose and Vine. Ondrasik and Berkowitz later married.

Becoming "Five for Fighting" and first album (1995-1999)Edit

In 1995, Ondrasik signed with EMI Records. He adopted Five for Fighting as a "band name" that same year[11][12] at the request of EMI executives, who found Ondrasik's name difficult to pronounce.[13] "Five for Fighting" is an ice hockey term that means a five-minute major penalty for participating in a fight. Ondrasik is a lifelong fan of the National Hockey League's Los Angeles Kings.

Five for Fighting's first album, Message for Albert, was released by EMI in March 1997. However, EMI Records’ American division closed that June.[14] Although the album itself had already been released, there were no singles from Message. "Bella’s Birthday Cake" was intended as the lead single, judging by the existence of radio promos and demos featuring the song. The song "Ocean" appears alongside "Bella’s Birthday Cake" on some promotional cassettes, suggesting it was viewed as a potential second single.[15]

Five for Fighting left EMI in the aftermath and recorded a new demo in 1998, featuring the song "Easy Tonight." Capitol Records later re-released Message after the success of America Town.

Breakthrough and peak commercial success (2000-2006)Edit

Aware Records' Mark Cunningham made initial contact with Ondrasik.[16] Cunningham then passed Ondrasik's demos to the label's new A&R Steve Smith.[16] After a discussion with Aware head Gregg Latterman, Smith met with Ondrasik and set up a deal in partnership with Columbia Records.[16]

His second album, America Town, was released on September 26, 2000. In addition to 10 all-new songs, America Town included two re-recorded songs from the ill-fated Message for Albert album ("The Last Great American" and "Love Song"). "Easy Tonight" became the album's lead single in 2000. It received moderate airplay and peaked at 26 on the Adult Top 40.

The second single, "Superman (It's Not Easy)," was a commercial success, reaching number 14 on the Billboard Hot 100 chart and number 1 on the Adult Top 40. The song became an anthem after the September 11 attacks and Ondrasik performed the song at The Concert for New York City in late 2001. "Superman" was nominated for a Grammy in 2002.

After the success of "Superman," two more songs were released as singles—the title track "America Town" and "Something About You" in 2002 and 2003, respectively—but neither song charted. While America Town did not reach the top 50 of the Billboard 200 chart, the album eventually was certified Platinum.

His third album, The Battle for Everything, debuted at number 20 on Billboard 200 chart in February 2004. It included the single "100 Years", which reached number one on the Billboard Adult Contemporary chart and stayed at number one for 12 non-consecutive weeks.[17] "Devil in the Wishing Well" was the album's second single, but it did not chart. A third single, a cover of "Silent Night," reached number 2 on the US Adult Contemporary charts. The Battle for Everything was certified Platinum by the RIAA, making it Five for Fighting's second straight Platinum-selling album.

Continued mainstream success (2006-2009)Edit

Two years later, the album Two Lights was released; this became his first career top 10 album, debuting at number eight on the Billboard 200 chart in August 2006. Its first single, "The Riddle", became Ondrasik's third career top 40 hit on the Billboard Hot 100 chart, peaking at number 40. It reached number three on AC charts and number seven on Hot AC charts. The second single, "World", reached number 14 on Hot AC charts and the music video has been used to raise funds for various charities and as a theme for NASA's International Space Station (see Philanthropy below).

Five for Fighting released three live albums in 2007: Rhapsody Originals in January, iTunes Exclusive in June, and Back Country in October.

His fifth studio album, titled Slice, was released on October 13, 2009, and appeared on the iTunes top 10 albums on the first day. The album was produced by Gregg Wattenberg ("Superman," "100 Years"). Academy Award-winning composer Stephen Schwartz, who penned the songs for musicals such as Wicked, Godspell and Pippin, co-wrote the title track, as well as the track "Above the Timberline." On July 21, 2009, the first single from Slice, called "Chances", was released for digital download. "Chances" was featured at the end title of the hit movie The Blind Side. "Chances" reached number 11 on the Hot AC radio chart.

Later career (2010-present)Edit

On May 27, 2010, Ondrasik announced that he had left Columbia Records and his album Slice would be re-released on Wind-up Records along with the song "Slice" being released as a single in July 2010.[18]

On February 20, 2011, Five for Fighting performed at the 2011 NHL Heritage Classic in Calgary, with the Calgary Flames facing off against the Montreal Canadiens.[19]

Five for Fighting's sixth studio album, Bookmarks, was released in 2013, peaking at 54 on the Billboard 200. "What If" was the album's lead single and it reached 29 and 28 on the Adult Top 40 and Adult Contemporary charts, respectively.

Ondrasik wrote and recorded the original song "All for One" for the one hundredth episode of the television series Hawaii Five-0.[20] The song was released as a single on November 7, 2014, the same date the episode aired. His song "100 Years" was featured in the final scene of the final episode of the TV series JAG.

On September 12, 2016, Five for Fighting released the single "Born to Win." The song debuted during the opening montage of the season eight finale of American Ninja Warrior.[21]

Five for Fighting performed as part of the Lincoln Center Series, American Songbook, in February 2017.[22] He also performed his song "All for One" at the National Memorial Day Concert on the steps of the Capitol in 2017.[23] He performed "Superman" during the National Memorial Day parade the next day.[24]

Ondrasik is the featured artist in season three of the CBS drama Code Black, contributing his take on Gary Go's "Open Arms" in episode one. He also appears on screen performing the song. His song "Superman (It's Not Easy)" performed by Briana Lee was featured in the season three finale.[25]

In 2018, Ondrasik recorded a song entitled "The Song of Innocents" for the end credits of the film Gosnell: The Trial of America's Biggest Serial Killer.[26]

Musical style and influencesEdit

Ondrasik has been variously compared to other piano singer-songwriters like Elton John, Billy Joel, and Ben Folds. His more heartland rock-oriented tracks have been compared to those of Bruce Springsteen and Tom Petty.[27] Ondrasik lists Queen (and Freddie Mercury in particular[28]), Steve Perry, Stevie Wonder, Elton John, Billy Joel, and Prince among his musical influences.[29]

Ondrasik makes heavy use of falsetto vocals in his music, often accompanied by piano. In addition to piano, Ondrasik plays the harmonica and acoustic guitar. While Five for Fighting's singles prominently feature piano, his early albums contain songs with traditional hard rock influences ("Happy" on Message for Albert, "Boat Parade" on America Town, "The Taste" on The Battle for Everything, and others). Grunge influences can also be heard in earlier albums, such as in "Wise Man" on Message for Albert and "Michael Jordan" on America Town.

Five for Fighting's live performances take a variety of forms: sometimes Ondrasik appears alone, switching between acoustic guitar and piano. Five for Fighting sometimes appears with touring musicians on bass, electric guitar, and drums. Five for Fighting also began playing orchestral shows in the early 2010s, often accompanied by a string quartet; Ondrasik has also appeared with the backing of full symphony orchestras for these shows. He often covers songs like "American Pie," "Rocket Man," "Message in a Bottle,"[30] and "Bohemian Rhapsody"[31] at the end of live performances. Five for Fighting has released a steady stream of live recordings since 2007, including five live albums and EPs.

LegacyEdit

Referring to Five for Fighting's success in the 2000s, AllMusic called Ondrasik "one of the decade’s leading balladeers."[32] Five for Fighting has released two Platinum-selling albums, America Town and The Battle for Everything, and received one Grammy nomination.

Ondrasik was named a top five AC and a top 10 Hot AC artist for the 2000s.

Professional speakingEdit

In 2012, Ondrasik became active on the public speaking circuit. Presenting on themes of creativity, entrepreneurship, and collaboration, Ondrasik uses his music, life as a musician and working in the family business to highlight his message. He has presented at TEDx,[33] The Salk Institute,[34] American Cancer Society, and Virgin Unite amongst others.

PhilanthropyEdit

In the spring of 2007, Ondrasik created the first video charity website.[35] The website allowed fans to upload videos answering the central question, "What Kind of World do You Want?" (taken from his hit song, "World"). The site raised over $250,000 for Augie's Quest, Autism Speaks,[36] Fisher House Foundation,[37] Save the Children,[38] and Operation Homefront.[37]

Ondrasik, under the auspices of the United Service Organizations (USO), performed for service members on a USO/Armed Forces Entertainment tour of Guantánamo Bay and other bases in Cuba in February and March 2007. He followed up with another USO tour in November 2007 of Japan, Guam and Hawaii. "I am struck by the sacrifices the troops and their families make for our way of life and I felt it was important to show my support," says Ondrasik.

In November 2007, Ondrasik coordinated the release of 13 free songs for US military members called CD for the Troops. There have been five CDs for the troops and over one million copies given away. The songs donated included tracks from Billy Joel, Jewel and Sarah McLachlan. Subsequent volumes became available in 2008 (including songs by Gretchen Wilson, Keith Urban and Trace Adkins), 2009 (an album of comedy tracks with material from comedians such as Chris Rock, Ray Romano and Adam Sandler),[39] 2010 (featuring songs by Matchbox 20, Brandi Carlile, Ingrid Michaelson, and Gavin DeGraw), and 2011 (artists including Sara Bareilles, Mayday Parade and REO Speedwagon).

Ondrasik has also performed on the annual Jerry Lewis MDA Labor Day Telethon and has done various events for the Muscular Dystrophy Association and Augie's Quest, raising awareness and funds for ALS (Lou Gehrig's disease).

In 2008, he got involved in the musical movement of spreading awareness about current slavery and human trafficking by performing a live version of "World" for the rockumentary, Call + Response.[40]

The song "What If" was used in the tenth-anniversary campaign[41] of Richard Branson's non-profit, Virgin Unite.

The singer received a special fatherhood award from the National Fatherhood Initiative's 2009 Military Fatherhood Award Ceremony.[42] He received the International SPA Association's Humanitarian Award in 2016.[43]

Personal lifeEdit

Ondrasik currently lives with his wife and their two children near Los Angeles, California. He is an avid hockey and basketball fan, supporting the L.A. Kings and Lakers.[44] He has been a contributing writer for both Sports Illustrated and the official L.A. Kings and is often featured on radio and TV interviews.[45] He has performed on SportsCenter, at the 2002 NHL All-Star Game, 9/11/11 Jets v. Cowboys Halftime, 2011 Heritage Classic, 2011 Carrier Classic, 2014 Stadium Series in Los Angeles, and performed "100 Years" during Landon Donovan's last game of the LA Galaxy.

Ondrasik's first car was a 1965 Ford Mustang that he painted purple due to his affinity for Prince. Ondrasik later restored the car to its original powder blue color scheme. He still owns the car and wrote a song about it called "65 Mustang," which appears on the Two Lights album. The car also appears in the music video for "The Riddle" and on the cover art for "Chances."

Ondrasik is an independent voter. He was a registered Republican prior to 2016. He supported Mitt Romney's vice presidential pick of Paul Ryan in 2012.[46] In May 2016, Ondrasik left the Republican party and posted an image of his voter registration form. He said, "I cannot in good conscience belong to a party that nominates Donald Trump. Goodbye GOP. Hello Independent. Done."[47]

Ondrasik, expressing his distaste for Saturday Night Live, has called the long-running comedy series, "a swath of comedic cowards in the house of cool kid wannabe culture warriors."[48]

Ondrasik is of Slovak descent.[13]

DiscographyEdit

Studio albumsEdit

Year Album details Peak chart positions Sales Certifications
US
[49]
US
Rock

[50]
AUS
[51]
IRE
[52]
NOR
[53]
NZ
[54]
UK
[55]
1997 Message for Albert
  • Release date: March 11, 1997
  • Label: EMI
  • Format: CD
2000 America Town
  • Release date: September 26, 2000
  • Label: Aware, Columbia
  • Format: CD
54 30 72 20 24 169
2004 The Battle for Everything
  • Release date: February 3, 2004
  • Label: Aware, Columbia
  • Format: CD
20 73
2006 Two Lights
  • Release date: August 1, 2006
  • Label: Aware, Columbia
  • Format: CD, digital download
8 3
2009 Slice
  • Release date: October 13, 2009
  • Label: Aware, Wind-up
  • Format: CD, digital download
34 15
2013 Bookmarks
  • Release date: September 17, 2013
  • Label: Aware, Wind-up
  • Format: CD, digital download, vinyl
54
"—" denotes releases that did not chart

Live albumsEdit

Year Album details
2007 Rhapsody Originals[60]
  • Release date: January 30, 2007
  • Label: Aware, Columbia
  • Format: Digital download
2007 Live Session EP: iTunes Exclusive[61]
  • Release date: June 19, 2007
  • Label: Aware, Columbia
  • Format: Digital download
2007 Back Country
  • Release date: October 30, 2007
  • Label: Aware, Columbia
  • Format: CD, DVD, digital download
2010 Live in Boston (Live Nation Studios)[62]
  • Release date: February 23, 2010
  • Label: Aware
  • Format: Digital download
2017 Christmas Under the Stars[63]
  • Release date: December 10, 2017
  • Label: Self-released
  • Format: CD, digital download
2018 Live with String Quartet[64]
  • Release date: October 12, 2018
  • Label: Self-released
  • Format: CD, DVD, digital download

CompilationsEdit

Year Album details
2011 Playlist: The Very Best of Five For Fighting
  • Release date: January 25, 2011
  • Label: Sony Legacy
  • Format: CD, digital download

SinglesEdit

Year Single Peak chart positions Certifications Album
US
[65]
US Adult
[66]
US AC
[67]
US Pop
[68]
AUS
[69]
IRE
[52]
NL
[70]
NZ
[71]
NOR
[53]
UK
[72]
2000 "Easy Tonight" 26 88 24 America Town
2001 "Superman (It's Not Easy)" 14 1 2 15 2 5 43 2 12 48
2002 "Easy Tonight" (re-release) 18 20
"America Town"
2003 "Something About You"
"100 Years" 28 3 1 40 32 32 The Battle for Everything
2004 "The Devil in the Wishing Well" 23
"Silent Night" 2
2005 "If God Made You" 20
2006 "The Riddle" 40 8 4 Two Lights
"World" 14
2007 "I Just Love You" 24
2009 "Chances" 83 14 8 Slice
2010 "Slice" 33 11
2013 "What If" 29 28 Bookmarks
2016 "Born to Win" non-album single
2017 "Christmas Where You Are"
(featuring Jim Brickman)
11 Christmas Under the Stars
"—" denotes releases that did not chart

Music videosEdit

Year Video Director
2001 "Superman (It's Not Easy)" Ramaa Mosley
2002 "Easy Tonight" Nancy Bardawil
2004 "100 Years" Trey Fanjoy
"The Devil in the Wishing Well" Elliott Lester
2006 "The Riddle" Vem
"World" Todd Strauss-Schulson
2009 "Chances" Steven Drypolcher
2013 "What If" Roman White

ReferencesEdit

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External linksEdit