Richard Barone

Richard Barone is an American rock musician who first gained attention as frontman for the Bongos. He works as a songwriter, arranger, author, director, and record producer, releases albums as a solo artist, tours, and has created concert events at Carnegie Hall, Hollywood Bowl, SXSW, and New York's Central Park. He currently serves on the Board of Governors for The Recording Academy (Grammys), the Board of Advisors for Anthology Film Archives, and is affiliated with the Clive Davis Institute of Recorded Music at New York University and The New School for Jazz and Contemporary Music.

Richard Barone
Richard Barone at Carnegie Hall, New York City, October 1, 2008
Richard Barone at Carnegie Hall, New York City, October 1, 2008
Background information
BornTampa, Florida, U.S.
GenresRock, alternative rock, folk rock, power pop, chamber pop
Occupation(s)Musician, songwriter, author, musical director, record producer, concert producer
InstrumentsGuitar, bass, Mellotron, Stylophone, Waterphone
Years active1980s–present
Associated acts


Richard Barone was born in Tampa, Florida, and began his career at age seven on local top-40 radio station WALT (now known as WTIS) as the Littlest DJ.[1] By age sixteen he was producing local bands and recorded the idiosyncratic performer Tiny Tim after the two met following a Tampa performance. It was Tiny Tim who first suggested to Barone that he should live in Greenwich Village, where Tim himself had gotten his start.[2] Moving to New York after high school, Barone lived briefly at the Hotel Chelsea, modeled, and landed small acting roles.[3] Answering an advertisement in the Village Voice newspaper[3] led him to meet the musicians with whom he would soon form the Bongos, a critically acclaimed new wave band[4] that helped to create the 1980s Hoboken, New Jersey indie pop community.[5]

The Bongos quickly gained favor at New York City music venues and were invited to perform in London at the Rainbow Theatre, in a concert that included other new bands on the scene.[6][7] After a string of independent singles released on the U.K.-based Fetish label were compiled in the U.S. as Drums Along the Hudson (PVC), the group signed to RCA Records where, with the advent of MTV, they made commercial impact with the Barone-penned "Numbers With Wings" and its accompanying video.[8]

Breaking out as a solo artist, Barone's albums have included chamber pop, orchestral, and narrative singer-songwriter material.[9] He has been called a "gifted pop-rock tunesmith" by The New York Times.[10]

Barone released his first solo album, Cool Blue Halo (recorded live at The Bottom Line in New York) prior to the Bongos' amicable breakup in 1987. Anthony DeCurtis, writing in Rolling Stone, praised Barone's "spare, elegant arrangements" and credited him with fashioning "a kind of rock chamber music."[11] While Trouser Press described the record as "intimate but confused",[12] NPR's Tom Moon, in a more recent assessment, called the album "a plaintive masterpiece", adding "Cool Blue Halo feels timeless, and maybe even exotic." Moon also credited Barone's version of David Bowie's "The Man Who Sold the World" with foreshadowing Nirvana's own cover of the song on their 1993 Unplugged performance.[13]

Two studio albums followed: the rock-dominated Primal Dream (MCA Records) in 1990, and the more acoustic-based Clouds Over Eden (Warner Bros. Records), dedicated to his late friend, rock journalist Nicholas Schaffner, in 1994. Trouser Press championed the "fine set of yearning love songs" on Primal Dream, while calling their production and arrangements as a "step backwards" from his debut album.[12] But David Browne, writing in Rolling Stone, gave the album four stars and commented that "Barone is fast moving beyond the limited vocabulary of twelve strings and wimp-pop vocals."[14] Billy Altman, in The New York Times, called his next album, Clouds Over Eden "unquestionably the most fully realized effort of Barone's career,"[15] while Trouser Press described the album as "wrenching and thoroughly worthwhile" and "the great album fans always imagined [Barone] making."[12]

In the mid-90s Barone performed and recorded with experimental guitarist Gary Lucas and his group Gods and Monsters, in which Barone handled lead vocals and played Mellotron. He also recorded Harry Nilsson's "I Guess the Lord Must Be in New York City", with Lucas on guitar, for the album For the Love of Harry: Everybody Sings Nilsson (BMG Records) and produced B-52's frontman Fred Schneider's version of "Coconut" for the same project. He performed the song with Schneider on Late Night With Conan O'Brien.[16]

In 1996, he partnered with Phil Ramone and Larry Rosen's N2K Records label to become one of the first five artists, each representing different genres, to make their music available as purchasable digital downloads on the pioneering Music Boulevard retail site. Amidst the music industry's growing fear of the then-new technology of digital distribution, Barone appeared on The Wall Street Journal Report television show and other programs to explain and promote music downloading as a legitimate method of distribution.[17][18]

In 1997, Barone released Between Heaven and Cello, a live album recorded at NYC's intimate Fez nightclub. In November he performed in Bryter Later: The Music of Nick Drake at St. Ann's Warehouse in Brooklyn, N.Y., performing Drake's "Cello Song" and "Northern Sky".

In 1999 he provided musical direction and orchestration for the off-Broadway musical Bright Lights, Big City at the New York Theatre Workshop, working with Rent director Michael Greif.[19] From 1999-2004, Barone directed and performed in The Downtown Messiah, a unique, multi-genre interpretation of Handel's baroque oratorio that was broadcast annually in December on over 200 public radio stations nationwide, and combined elements of pop, folk, blues, and jazz.[20][21]

A boxed set of Barone's first three studio albums was released in Europe in 2000 as The Big Three by Line Records, Germany.

Barone then increasingly turned his attention to producing, including a duet between Liza Minnelli and pianist/vocalist Johnny Rodgers;[22] a children's album for Jolie Jones (daughter of Quincy Jones);[23] Fred Schneider for his solo album Just Fred; and others.

As a producer/director, he began to create large-scale concert events, including three all-star tributes to Peggy Lee at Carnegie Hall, the Hollywood Bowl, and Chicago's Ravinia Festival in 2003 and 2004 in partnership with legendary concert impresario George Wein. The fully-orchestrated concerts spanned Lee's entire career and were staged as a musical biography. Performers included Bea Arthur, Nancy Sinatra, Rita Moreno, Debbie Harry, and Shirley Horn.[24] For New York's Central Park SummerStage he created The Not-so Great American Songbook, a lovingly irreverent look at the guilty-pleasure hits of the 1970s, featuring an eclectic cast that included Justin Vivian Bond.[25][26]

In 2004, Barone interviewed Quincy Jones for the PBS documentary Fever: The Music of Peggy Lee.[27] That year also saw the first release on his own RBM Special Editions label, an anthology entitled Collection: An Embarrassment of Richard, composed of highlights from his back catalogue. The cover was photographed by Mick Rock, the first of many collaborations.[28] In June, he performed in The Blood on the Tracks Project at Merkin Hall, a multi-artist tribute to Bob Dylan's landmark 1974 album on its thirtieth anniversary. He was accompanied by Tony Visconti on bass, Vernon Reid on guitar, and Buddy Cage on pedal steel.[29]

Also that year, Barone joined 1960s folk-rock icon Donovan for a series of the latter's Beat Café concert events, including nine performances at New York's Joe's Pub, singing and reading excerpts from Allen Ginsberg's Howl.[30]

Other projects during this time included executive-producing The Nomi Song DVD (Palm Pictures, 2005), which includes his remix of operatic New Wave countertenor Klaus Nomi's "Total Eclipse".[31] His songs and collaborations, including several written with singer-songwriter Jill Sobule, were heard on the TV shows The West Wing, Dawson's Creek, Felicity, and South of Nowhere.[32]

Richard Barone (right) with Moby in the studio mixing the Bongos in 2006. Photo by Brian T. Silak.

In 2006, the original three Bongos reunited in the studio with Moby to create a re-make and music video of "The Bulrushes", an early Bongos single, for the re-issue of the group's debut album, released by Cooking Vinyl Records in June, 2007. Several Bongos reunion concerts were held, culminating with an outdoor performance at the Hoboken Arts and Music Festival, during which the band was honored with a Mayoral Proclamation and the keys to the city.

In September 2007, Barone's memoir, Frontman: Surviving the Rock Star Myth, with cover and interior photos of the author by Mick Rock, was published by Backbeat/Hal Leonard Books. In late 2007, he began staging a series of musical readings of Frontman with excerpts of the book read by television actress Joyce DeWitt and radio personality Vin Scelsa, among others. On his birthday, October 1, 2008, he brought Frontman: A Musical Reading to the stage at Carnegie Hall in New York City, with "Special Guests and Legendary Friends," including Moby, Lou Reed, the Band's Garth Hudson, Marshall Crenshaw, Terre and Suzzy Roche, Randy Brecker, Carlos Alomar, DeWitt and others as a benefit for public radio station WFUV.[33]

In July 2009, Barone entered the recording studio to complete production work on the album he began at age 16 for performer Tiny Tim. The album, "I've Never Seen a Straight Banana - Rare Moments: Volume 1", was released in October 2009 on Collector's Choice Records.[34]

In May 2010, Barone produced a concert to benefit Anthology Film Archives and to honor avant-garde filmmaker/author Kenneth Anger. Anger performed, along with Lou Reed, Sonic Youth, Jonas Mekas, Moby, actors Ben Foster and Philip Seymour Hoffman and others.

In July, Barone collaborated with Pete Seeger (then 91 years old), producing and performing in "Reclaim the Coast: Gulf Coast Oil Spill Benefit" at City Winery in New York. The next month, he and co-producer Matthew Billy recorded Seeger performing a new song that had been debuted publicly at the show. The song and video, "God's Counting on Me, God's Counting on You", recorded while sailing aboard the Sloop Clearwater, were released on Election Day, November 6, 2012.[35][36]

Glow, Barone's fifth solo album, helmed by producer Tony Visconti, was released in September 2010 on Bar/None Records.[37] A majority of the album was also co-written with Visconti. Also working on the project were producers Steve Rosenthal and Steve Addabbo, songwriter Paul Williams, chief engineer Leslie Ann Jones at George Lucas' Skywalker Ranch, photographer Mick Rock, and others.[37] A portrait of Barone from the Glow photo sessions appeared in Rock's career retrospective book Exposed: The Faces of Rock n' Roll.[38] A tour of the U.S. and the U.K. followed in early 2011.

In August, Barone was named to the Board of Advisors of Anthology Film Archives where he worked closely with Jonas Mekas and produced live fundraising events for the organization.[39]

In Fall 2011, Richard made a cameo appearance and performed a song in the film Mr. Bricks: A Heavy Metal Murder Musical.[40][41]

On September 11, 2011, the tenth anniversary of 9/11, Barone released a re-write of the 1894 song The Sidewalks of New York with updated lyrics that referenced the World Trade Center attack, co-written and produced by collaborator Matthew Billy.[42][43]

In December 2011, Barone was appointed as a professor at the Clive Davis Institute of Recorded Music at New York University where he began teaching "Stage Presence: The Art of Performance."[44]

A second anthology released that month, Collection 2: Before & Afterglow, mined his back catalogue to his pre-Bongos days in Tampa and included recent work such as the Sidewalks of New York single.[45]

Matthew Billy and Richard Barone on the set of the "Hey, Can I Sleep On Your Futon?" video in April 2012.

Through his work with Pete Seeger, Barone was asked to contribute a song to the Occupy This Album project on Razor & Tie, to benefit the Occupy Wall Street Movement.[46] The four-disc set, subtitled "99 Songs for the 99%", was released on May 15, 2012. Co-written with Matthew Billy, "Hey, Can I Sleep On Your Futon?" was a new song with contemporary references that was inspired by "Brother, Can You Spare A Dime?", a popular song from the Great Depression. Both the track and music video, produced by film students from NYU, were included on the original album download.[47] Barone also performed at a series of concerts with other artists on the Occupy album including Michael Moore, David Amram, and Tom Chapin.[48]

On May 4, 2012, for the 25th Anniversary of his Cool Blue Halo album, a reunion concert of all the original musicians was held at City Winery in New York. The concert was filmed and recorded as part of a multi-disc box set released by DigSin Records.[49] In September 2012, he released the first single from the project, "I Belong To Me".[50] In December, I Belong To Me: The 'Cool Blue Halo' Story premiered at Anthology Film Archives, followed by a performance by Barone and musicians from the album. On the occasion of the box set's release, Donovan wrote: "Well-deserved appreciation to Richard on this 25th anniversary release of his album 'Cool Blue Halo.' He displayed the stance early, like the minstrel/actor/playwright of Renaissance London. We met and have shared many a stage together... I have always loved Ricardo's 'Bar-oque and Roll' music. Shine On Ricardo, Shine!" [51]

That same month, the Anna Nicole Smith documentary Addicted to Fame was released, along with Barone's single "(She's A Real) Live Wire" from the film. He also served as music supervisor for the feature documentary, directed by David Giancola.[52]

In June 2013, Barone joined forces with Beach Boys co-founder Al Jardine and friends to record a version of Pete Seeger's folk anthem "If I Had A Hammer (The Hammer Song)" for the ONE Campaign, produced by Steve Addabbo at Shelter Island Sound studios in New York. The video was released as ONE Campaign's worldwide protest song project.[53]

Al Jardine and Richard Barone recording Pete Seeger's "If I Had A Hammer (The Hammer Song)" in June 2013.

On July 31, 2013 The Bongos performed the final concert at their home club, Maxwell's, where the original members had also performed the venue's first show.[54][55] From the stage Richard announced that the group's long-lost album Phantom Train, recorded in Compass Point, Bahamas in 1986, would finally be released on October 1, 2013 on the re-launched JEM Records.[56]

Barone partnered with Alejandro Escovedo on March 14, 2014 to produce and co-host the first major tribute to the late Lou Reed at the Paramount Theatre in Austin, Texas, as part of the SXSW Music Festival. The three-hour concert included over twenty-four acts including Suzanne Vega, Lucinda Williams, Sean Lennon, and Spandau Ballet. The house band included members of Blondie, the Patti Smith Group, and the Voidoids.[57] Barone also released a recording of Reed's All Tomorrow's Parties, produced by Chris Seefried with a video by Jonas Mekas assembled from footage of the early Velvet Underground at Andy Warhol's Factory.[58]

In October 2014 Barone launched "A Circle of Songs", a live, monthly musical talk show series at SubCulture below the Lynn Redgrave Theater in Greenwich Village. Guests included Eric Andersen, Nellie McKay, Holly Near, and Captain Kirk Douglas of the Roots.

As 2015 began, Barone co-produced, with Tony Visconti, a retrospective concert of Visconti's most familiar work at New York's City Winery entitled "The TV Show." [59] He also began work on a new album Sorrows & Promises: Greenwich Village in the 1960s, composed of songs that emerged from the early days of the Greenwich Village singer-songwriter scene. The album was curated by journalist/Columbia Records executive Mitchell Cohen, with sessions produced by Steve Addabbo and featuring guest appearances from Dion, John Sebastian and David Amram. A series of musical panel discussions chronicling the music on Sorrows & Promises, hosted by the New York Public Library at the historic Jefferson Market Library branch in Greenwich Village preceded the album's October 14, 2016 release.[60] In March 2017, Barone brought the "Sorrows & Promises" project to the SXSW Music Festival in Austin, Texas where he hosted a five-and-a-half-hour showcase based on the album.[61]

Back in the studio, Barone produced an album for jazz singer Hilary Kole of songs made famous by Judy Garland [62] and a various-artists holiday album for the Miranda Music label on which he appears,[63] as well as a second album of recordings made by Tiny Tim, entitled Tiny Tim's America, released in summer 2016.[64] In addition, he served as executive producer of the musical Tiny, based on the life of Tiny Tim,[65] and produced a songbook album for composer Tracy Stark featuring performances by Lesley Gore, actress Karen Black, and Nona Hendryx, released in October 2016.[66] Barone then contributed liner notes to the vinyl re-issue of The Holy Mackerel, the debut of the 1960s band featuring songwriter Paul Williams.[67] Later, in 2018, he would contribute liner notes for Williams' 1970 solo debut Someday Man.[68]

Richard Barone advocates for the Music Modernization Act (MMA) with Senator Patrick Leahy in April 2018, Washington D.C.

In April 2017, Barone was elected to the Board of Governors of the New York Chapter of The Recording Academy (The Grammys). He would be re-elected for a second term in 2019.[69]

In December 2017, he entered the studio to begin producing a tribute for Dean Martin's Centennial, performed by NJ-based group Remember Jones and featuring a duet with Martin's daughter Deana Martin.[70] In June 2018, Barone would be invited by Martin to perform at the Friars Club as she was honored with the Trobairitz title.[71]

On March 29, 2018, Barone performed in The Bowie Songbook, a reinterpretation of David Bowie's catalogue with Burnt Sugar Arkestra, as part of Brooklyn Museum's David Bowie Is installation.[72]

Also in March, he began a new monthly Village Nights salon series at the historic Washington Square Hotel in New York City.[73]

In April it was announced that Barone would host and curate Music + Revolution: Greenwich Village in the 1960s at City Parks Foundation's SummerStage in Central Park [74] on August 12, 2018. Performers included Jesse Colin Young, Melanie, José Feliciano, Maria Muldaur, John Sebastian, and others. The next week it was announced that Richard had joined the faculty of The New School for Jazz and Contemporary Music and was set to teach a 15-week music history course on 1960s Greenwich Village, with the same title as the Central Park concert.[75]

Barone represented the New York Chapter of the Recording Academy for Grammys on the Hill in Washington D.C., meeting with Congress in support of the Music Modernization Act (MMA), an omnibus bill supporting the rights of music creators. He met with Senator Patrick Leahy, Congressman David Cicilline, Representative Joseph Crowley, Representative Nancy Pelosi, and the office of Senator Sheldon Whitehouse.[76] Barone also met with New York Representative Jerrold Nadler, key supporter of the Music Modernization Act.[77] The bill passed unanimously by both houses of Congress and was signed into law on October 11, 2018.[78][79]

In January 2019, Barone accompanied Donovan for a series of recordings in Jamaica for a tribute to Harry Belafonte. Barone also photographed Donovan for the cover of the album's first single.[80] A second project with Donovan that year, a tribute to Brian Jones of the Rolling Stones, was recorded and filmed in Jones' hometown of Cheltenham, England on the fiftieth anniversary of his passing. Barone was musical director of the project, which celebrated the American blues music that inspired the early Stones.[81]

In fall 2019, a new guitar effect pedal "The Mambo Sun", a collaboration between Barone and boutique pedal manufacturer Left Coast Workshop, was launched for sale. It was designed to replicate Barone's distinctive double-tracked guitar tone.[82]

Joining forces with Glenn Mercer, guitarist/frontman of The Feelies, Barone began performing a series of concerts entitled Hazy Cosmic Jive, a tribute to the mid-1970s experimentation of David Bowie, Brian Eno, Roxy Music, Marc Bolan and others.[83]

In 2020 Barone made a cameo acting appearance, playing himself, in the indie film The Incoherents directed by Jared Barel.[84][85] He also appeared in the documentaries Tiny Tim: King for a Day [86] and You Don't Know Ivan Julian.[87]

Barone performed "Streets of New York" on Willie Nile Uncovered, a tribute to the singer-songwriter, released in August, 2020.[88]

He also sang on four tracks on Angelheaded Hipster: The Songs of Marc Bolan & T.Rex produced by Hal Willner, contributing backing vocals to tracks by Todd Rundgren, Lucinda Williams, Kesha, and Helga Davis. The album was released on September 4, 2020 by BMG Records.[89][90]

Barone performed a medley of "Revolution" and "Power to the People" for JEM Records Celebrates John Lennon, released on the 80th anniversary of Lennon's birth, October 9, 2020.[91] He also contributed an essay about Pylon for the book included in the comprehensive Pylon Box vinyl box set released on November 6, 2020 by New West Records.[92]

On January 8, 2021, to commemorate the seventy-fourth birthday of David Bowie, Bowie's previously-unreleased cover of John Lennon's song "Mother", for which Barone sang harmony vocals was released on limited edition vinyl and digital streaming. Produced by Tony Visconti, the track had been recorded in 1998 for a Lennon tribute project.[93]

Selected DiscographyEdit

For the Bongos' discography, see the Bongos.
  • Nuts and Bolts (1983), with James Mastro; produced by Barone, Mastro, and Mitch Easter (Passport Records)
  • Cool Blue Halo (1987), recorded live at The Bottom Line, New York City (Passport Records); Deluxe Edition (2012, DigSin/RBM Special Editions)
  • Primal Dream (1990), produced by Richard Gottehrer and Don Dixon (MCA Records)
  • Primal Cuts (1991), remixes by Ben Grosse and live tracks (Line Records, Germany)
  • Clouds over Eden (1993), produced by Hugh Jones (MESA/Bluemoon/Atlantic Records)
  • Between Heaven and Cello (1997), recorded live (Line Records, Germany)
  • The Big Three (2000), box set (Line Records, Germany)
  • Collection: An Embarrassment of Richard (2004), compilation (RBM Special Editions)
  • Glow (2010), produced by Tony Visconti, Steve Addabbo, Steve Rosenthal, and Richard Barone (Bar/None Records); Deluxe Edition (2019, RBM Special Editions)
  • Collection 2: Before & Afterglow (2011), compilation (RBM Special Editions/Billy Barone Productions)
  • Cool Blue Halo: 25th Anniversary Concert (2012), Deluxe live album/concert movie, CD/DVD, produced by Matthew Billy (DigSin/RBM Special Editions)
  • Sorrows & Promises: Greenwich Village in the 1960s (2016), produced by Steve Addabbo (RBM Special Editions/The Orchard; Ship To Shore PhonoCo)


Concert ProductionsEdit


  • Frontman: Surviving the Rock Star Myth, Backbeat/Hal Leonard Books, 2007, ISBN 0-87930-912-1, ISBN 978-0-87930-912-1
  • Tape Op Magazine; regular contributor

See alsoEdit


  1. ^ Staff, MAGNET (October 11, 2010). "Q&A With Richard Barone".
  2. ^ Jazz, All About. "Jazz news: Tiny Tim's Richard Barone-Produced Album, 'I've Never Seen a Straight Banana,' to See Light of Day". All About Jazz News.
  3. ^ a b "Frontman: Surviving the Rock Star Myth" – via
  4. ^ Barone, Richard (2007-03-28). "Sounds of the '80s, Minus the Artifice". NPR. Retrieved 2013-03-29.
  5. ^ Palmer, Robert (March 31, 1982). "The Pop Life; How Hoboken Became Mecca for Rock Bands" – via
  6. ^ Bongos |
  7. ^ The Bongos, Bush Tetras – The Rainbow, London 20th February 1981
  8. ^ The Bongos | Numbers with Wings | IMBD
  9. ^ "Richard Barone | Biography & History". AllMusic.
  10. ^ "Rock: Richard Barone" New York Times Review, Robert Palmer, The New York Times, Dec. 16, 1987]
  11. ^ Cool Blue Halo review, Rolling Stone Archived 2008-10-12 at the Wayback Machine
  12. ^ a b c Richard Barone reviews, Trouser Press
  13. ^ "Sounds of the '80s, Minus the Artifice".
  14. ^ Primal Dream review, Rolling Stone
  15. ^ "RECORDING VIEW; Holding True To the Idealism Of the New Wave - New York Times". 1994-02-20. Retrieved 2013-03-29.
  16. ^ "Late Night with Conan O'Brien" Michael Moore/Paul Rudd/Fred Schneider (TV Episode 1995) - IMDb
  17. ^ The Guardian: How Napster nearly killed the music industry
  18. ^ Wall Street Journal: America Online Enters Deal With N2K's Music Boulevard
  19. ^ Marks, Peter (February 25, 1999). "THEATER REVIEW; The Clubs! The Snorts! The Rhymes! (Last Resorts)" – via
  20. ^
  21. ^ "The Downtown Messiah: New York: December 14, 2001 | Calendar".
  22. ^ Johnny Rodgers & Liza Minnelli - Let's Make A Date
  23. ^ Little Kisses - Jolie Jones | Songs, Reviews, Credits | AllMusic
  24. ^ " - There'll Be Another Spring: A Tribute to Miss Peggy Lee".
  25. ^ Pop and Jazz Guide
  26. ^ Billboard Magazine
  27. ^ "Fever: The Music of Peggy Lee" | IMDb
  28. ^ Richard Barone | Discography | All Music Guide
  29. ^
  30. ^ "Donovan's Beat Cafe At Joe's Pub July 29, 2004".
  31. ^ "The Nomi Song" – via
  32. ^ "Richard Barone". IMDb.
  33. ^ "Richard Barone Music - "I Belong To Me"". Retrieved 2013-03-29.
  34. ^ I've Never Seen a Straight Banana: Rare Moments, Vol. 1 - Tiny Tim | Songs, Reviews, Credits | AllMusic
  35. ^ "Pete Seeger - God's Counting On Me, God's Counting On You (Sloop Mix) [feat. Lorre Wyatt & friends". YouTube. 2012-11-05. Retrieved 2013-03-29.
  36. ^ "iTunes - Music - God's Counting On Me, God's Counting On You (Sloop Mix) [feat. Lorre Wyatt & His Friends] - Single by Pete Seeger". 2012-10-16. Retrieved 2013-03-29.
  37. ^ a b "Richard Barone". Bar/None Records.
  38. ^ Mick Rock | Mick Rock Exposed: The Faces of Rock ‘n’ Roll
  39. ^ "Anthology Film Archives : About".
  40. ^ "Brick By Brick Press Release" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on 2012-11-20. Retrieved 2011-09-30.
  41. ^ "RICHARD BARONE - Brick by Brick (Official Music Video)". YouTube. 2010-06-18. Retrieved 2013-03-29.
  42. ^ Richard Barone: "The Sidewalks of New York 2011" | YouTube
  43. ^ Trakin, Roy "HITS Daily Double"
  44. ^ "Richard Barone: Tisch School of the Arts at NYU". Retrieved 2013-03-29.
  45. ^ Collection 2: Before & Afterglow (Deluxe Edition) by Richard Barone
  46. ^ "Artists on the Music For Occupy Label". 2012-01-23. Retrieved 2013-03-29.
  47. ^ "Richard Barone - "Hey, Can I Sleep on Your Futon?" (Official Video) - Occupy This Album OWS". YouTube. 2012-04-10. Retrieved 2013-03-29.
  48. ^ Michael Moore covers Bob Dylan for Occupy CD (listen), performing live at Occupy benefit tonight (on sale)
  49. ^ "Home". Retrieved 2013-03-29.
  50. ^ "Richard Barone - I Belong To Me - 'cool blue halo' 25th Anniversary Concert - Official Video". YouTube. 2012-09-06. Retrieved 2013-03-29.
  51. ^ Cool Blue Halo: 25th Anniversary Concert - Richard Barone | Credits | AllMusic
  52. ^ IMBD | Addicted to Fame | Full Credits
  53. ^ ONE Campaign presents Richard Barone & Al Jardine "If I Had A Hammer" Official Video | YouTube
  54. ^ Thibodeaux, Tracy (14 September 2013). "Pods o' Pop-Richard Barone (The Bongos) Part 1". Interview. Pods o' Pop. Retrieved 4 October 2013.
  55. ^ Thibodeaux, Tracy (14 September 2013). "Pods o' Pop-Richard Barone (The Bongos) Part 2". Interview. Pods o' Pop. Retrieved 4 October 2013.
  56. ^ "Jem Records/ Jem Recordings".
  57. ^ Stone, Rolling (March 17, 2014). "48 Best Things We Saw at SXSW 2014".
  58. ^
  59. ^ LIVE: Tony Visconti at City Winery, NYC (1/3/2015) | REBEAT
  60. ^ Richard Barone - "Sorrows & Promises: Greenwich Village in the 1960s" | The Orchard
  61. ^ SXSW Music Live: Richard Barone Presents Greenwich Village in the Sixties | Austin Chronicle
  62. ^
  63. ^ New York Holiday | Amazon Music
  64. ^ "Tiny Tim's America" | Light in the Attic
  65. ^ TINY: The Musical
  66. ^ Shades of Beautiful: The Tracy Stark Songbook | Cabaret Scenes
  67. ^ Vinyl Review: The Holy Mackerel — ST
  68. ^ Paul Williams: Someday Man | Light in the Attic
  69. ^ New York Board |
  70. ^ Remember Jones previews Dean Martin tribute EP with 'Ain't That a Kick in the Head?'
  71. ^ Broadway World
  72. ^ Brooklyn Museum: Bowie Songbook March 2018
  73. ^ Washington Square Hotel and the Village Trip Presents "Village Nights" hosted by Richard Barone feat. The Kennedy's
  74. ^ Richard Barone to Host Central Park Tribute: 'Music + Revolution: Greenwich Village in the 1960s'
  75. ^ "Music + Revolution: Greenwich Village in the 1960s | JMUH4804 | Course Catalog | The New School". Music + Revolution: Greenwich Village in the 1960s | JMUH4804 | Course Catalog | The New School.
  76. ^
  77. ^ Ross, Danny. "A Hit Songwriter Explains Why The Music Modernization Act Is At A Tipping Point". Forbes.
  78. ^ Parisi, Paula (April 25, 2018). "Music Modernization Act Unanimously Passes House of Representatives".
  79. ^ Leimkuehler, Matthew. "President Trump Signs Music Modernization Act, Introducing Landmark Copyright Reform". Forbes.
  81. ^ Brian Jones Project |
  82. ^ "The Mambo Sun – Left Coast Workshop".
  83. ^
  84. ^
  85. ^ New Jersey Stage
  86. ^ The Pitch: Kansas City's independent source for news and culture
  87. ^ IMDb: "You Don't Know Ivan Julian"
  88. ^ Lustig, Jay (June 19, 2020) "; Tribute album will celebrate 40 years of Willie Nile music"
  89. ^ U2, Kesha, Marc Almond Set For T. Rex Tribute Album
  90. ^
  91. ^ Lustig, Jay (August 25, 2020) "; Weeklings, Richard Barone, Grip Weeds and more to be featured on Jem Records’ John Lennon tribute album"
  92. ^ New West Records
  93. ^
  94. ^ "Paradiddle Records To Release "Willie Nile Uncovered"". July 5, 2019.
  95. ^ "'We All Shine On: A Tribute to the Year 1970' To Be Released by SpyderPop Records". 2021.

External linksEdit