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Jerry Jeff Walker

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Last Updated: 09 December 2020

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Jerry Jeff Walker

Background information
Also known asGypsy Songman
Associated actsLost Gonzo Band Jimmy Buffett Django Walker Todd Snider Brooks & Dunn Circus Maximus Lost Sea Dreamers
Birth nameRonald Clyde Crosby
Born( 1942-03-16 ) March 16, 1942 Oneonta, New York , U.S.
DiedOctober 23, 2020 (2020-10-23) (aged 78) Austin, Texas , U.S.
GenresCountry , outlaw country
InstrumentsElectric guitar Acoustic guitar Harmonica
LabelsTried & True Music
Occupation(s)Country music artist
Websitewww .jerryjeff .com
Years active1967-2018
Facebookjerryjeffwalkermusic

Country Music Singer Jerry Jeff Walker, man behind Mr. Bojangles, died Friday after battling with throat cancer. He was 78. He was at home until hour before his passing, his wife of 46 years, Susan Walker, told the Austin American-Statesman. He go very peacefully, which we WERE extremely grateful for. Born Ronald Clyde Crosby in New York in 1942, Walker cut his teeth in the Folk Music scene of Greenwich Village in the '60s. After spending night in New Orleans drinking tank in the mid-60s, Walker wrote Mr. Bojangles, which would go on to become a hit and attract several covers by OTHER famous artists, including Bob Dylan, Harry Belafonte and Sammy Davis Jr. After moving to Austin in 1971, Walker had an outsize impact on Country Music scene there, helping to create genre know as Outlaw Country sort of blend between rock and Folk which was also popularize by Willie Nelson and others around same Time. OTHER than Willie, Jerry Jeff is the most important musician to happen to Austin, Texas, I would have to say, Ray Benson of country group Asleep at Wheel tell Tennessean. He really brings that folksinger / songwriter form to its height in Texas. And of that, he'll be eternal, because there's all these kids today that write songs in that mode. Fans of Jimmy Buffett may have Walker to thank for his association with Key West. In Buffett's 1998 biography, he credits Walker with introducing him to all the funky bars and watering holes from Miami to Key West. During his 51-year recording career, Walker released 36 albums. Eschewing what he perceived as sterile recording studios, Walker recorded many of his albums at home or in various dance halls. In the mid-'80s, Walker and his wife formed their own label, Try & True Music, which they ran out of their Austin home. Homegrown label handle all of Walker's bookings, tour promotion, merchandise and publicity. In a 2018 interview With Statesman, Walker noted that he and his wife had do pretty well for two people who didn't know much about the music business. We make It Up out of air, Walker say, contrasting his label with More Well-know companies. These people don't really have any more ideas about how it go than we do.

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Related video

05 February 2021Jerry Jeff Walker on Austin City Limits "Mr. Bojangles"

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Early life

There's photo on the back of a long-out-of-print Jerry Jeff Walker album that kind of sums it all up. In the picture, Jerry Jeff is outside an old roadhouse on a lonesome highway. It's night, and his collar is turned up against the chill breeze as he hunches over to light a cigarette. His guitar is slung around his back. It's hard to tell if he's entering or leaving roadhouse, but either way, you figure he's got many miles to go before he sleep. Somehow, one get idea that that is how Jerry Jeff has always pictured himself. Even when he was playing screaming cowboy rock 'n roll to thousands of people in the 70s and 80s, solitary troubadour was always on inside, looking out. And that all happen before he becomes a star. Most folks know that story-how Jerry Jeff moved to Austin, Texas in the early Seventies and reinvented himself as a Lone Star Country-rocker. He become, along with Willie Nelson and Asleep At Wheel, one of the arbiters of the internationally famous Austin musical community. Since then, he has celebrated music of peers such as Guy Clark and Townes Van Zandt, and served as fountainhead and inspiration to younger musicians such as Robert Earl Keen, Pat Green, Jack Ingram and moderately successful Country tunesmith name Garth Brooks. A string of records for MCA and Elektra followed before Jerry Jeff gave up on the mainstream music business and formed his own independent record label, Try & True Music, in 1986. Another series of increasingly autobiographical Records follow under Tried & True imprint. The latest, Moon Child, brings Jerry Jeff's album catalog to grand total to 33. He's played for four or five presidents, toured in Lear Jets and bought a second home in Belize. But even with all that, Jerry Jeff still see world with troubadour's eyes. His songs are the way he makes the world make sense, how he passes on stories of people he meet, way he feels on give morning. He has come full circle, back to his singer-songwriter roots. You might say he was heading this way all along.


Jerry Jeff Walker

Taste for road stay with Walker. After high school, he do stint in the National Guard; upon born Ronald Clyde Crosby, March 16 1942, in Oneonta, NY; son of Melvin and Alma Crosby; married Susan Streit, 1974; children: Jessie Jane, Djan-go Cody. Hitchhike cross-country, singing on street and in clubs, early 1960s; adopt name Jerry Jeff Walker, 1966; form group lose Sea Dreamers, 1966; Circus Maximus sign with Vanguard Records, 1967; sign with Atco Records as solo performer and release Mr. Bo jangles, 1968; relocate to Key West, FL, and release Bein Free, 1970; move to Austin, TX; move to MCA label and record Jerry Jeff Walker, 1972; record with and produce albums for lose Gonzo Band, 1970s; form production company try and True Music, 1986; host Texas Connection television show for Nashville Network, 1991; play at inauguration of Texas Governor Ann Richards, 1991; tour England and Europe and play at inauguration of US President Bill Clinton, 1993. Returning home, he hitchhiked to Florida, where he participated in the first Spring Break festivities. Walker's first appearances singing and playing guitar were at venues in the burgeoning Greenwich Village folk scene, which later spawned performers Bob Dylan and Joan Baez. Eventually, his travels take him to the French Quarter in New Orleans, where he sings on the street for spare change. Throughout his decades of performing, Walker would often play 280 nights out of year. One day, Walker was arrested for public intoxication during a police sweep, along with a number of other street musicians and dancers. They all had nicknames: Walker was Kid, while Bojangles was White street dancer who pay tribute to great soft-shoe artist Bill Robinson by stealing his moniker. Mr. Bojangles tells his cellmates tale of his late, lamented dog. Three years later, in 1968, Walker would recount the story in song. As Walker mentioned to Roger Kay of Fort Worth, Texas Star Telegram, because Bojangles had a kind of jazz / waltz beat, it meant more established people could do song, which still had a very contemporary feel. The performer adopted the name Jerry Jeff Walker in 1966. While in Texas, he met the songwriter Bob Bruno. They formed a band called Lose Sea Dreamers, which later became Circus Maximus. The group relocated to New York in 1967 and won a contract with Vanguard Records. Walker lives on shoestring. He told Kay in the Star Telegram, We were based out of Austin, but we had go to New York to try to make it. After we were there only about a week, all of our equipment was steal. That leaves the US in a financial bind. We decide to go where each member of the band knows how to make money quickly. He spent six months on the Austin bar circuit until the band could buy new gear and return to play gigs at clubs in New York.

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Career

Jerry Jeff Walker was Texan by choice, not by birth, but few artists better typify the mood of Lone Star State's Outlaw Country scene and their fabled singer / Songwriter community. Walker never had a hit single himself, but his Song Mr. Bojangles became a standard cover by dozens of artists, and he had a cult following that supported him throughout recording career that began in the 1960s and thriven into the 2000s. Walker's best work was literate and rowdy at the same time, with the wild, raucous mood of his performances balanced by a gift for perceptive lyrics that shone through despite his sometimes rough, plain-spoken vocal style, frequent witticisms, and fondness for alcohol that mark his creative heyday. He also dabbled in jazz, and was a thoughtful interpreter of other people's compositions and a more intelligent and mature artist than his Gonzo image suggest. 1969's Driftin' Way of Life was a folk-oriented release that helped earn Walker his reputation as a songwriter; 1972's Jerry Jeff Walker was the album where his evolution into a Texas artist began to take shape, and 1973's Viva Terlingua was a classic Live album that brilliantly captured his sound and spirit. Jerry Jeff Walker was born Ronald Clyde Crosby in Oneonta, New York on March 16 1942. His parents were avid square dancers, and his maternal grandparents were both active amateur musicians. Crosby was 12 years old when he got his first guitar, and in high school he played in a band called Tones. Crosby joined the National Guard, but was eventually kicked out for going AWOL, and he took to wandering the country, busking and playing random gigs wherever he could. He adopted the stage name Jeff Farris, and by the time he settled in New York City in the mid-'60s, he'd become known as Jerry Walker. He initially played folk circuit in New York, and went on to join a rock band called Circus Maximus, who played a blend of folk-rock, jazz, and psychedelia. He was Bill as Jerry Walker on their self-title-debut album, issued by Vanguard Records in 1967, and on their second and last LP, 1968's Neverland revisit, he'd settle on the name Jerry Jeff Walker. By the second Circus Maximus album came out, Walker had left the band and launched his solo career with the LP Mr. Bojangles, released by Atco in 1968 and featuring a backing band that included David Bromberg and Ron Carter. In 1969, he bring out two albums, rock-orient Five Years go for Atco and folk-infused Driftin' Way of Life for Vanguard. He returned to Atco for Bein' Free, which arrived in 1970, same year Nitty Gritty Dirt Band scored Top Ten single with their cover of Mr. Bojangles. In 1971, Walker visited Austin, Texas for the first time since the mid-'60s, and he quickly fell in love with the city and was eagerly adopted by the local singer / songwriter community.

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Later years and death

Jerry Jeff Walker, iconic singer-songwriter best known for writing Mr. Bojangles, has die. Multiple media reports and social media posts report the music legend died on Friday at the age of 78. Walker's publicist has confirmed his death to Rolling Stone. Born Ronald Clyde Crosby on March 16 1942, in Oneonta, NY, Walker got his start as a teenager in local bands before joining the National Guard upon finishing high school. He goes AWOL and begins busking for money around the country, living the itinerant life of a traveling musician. He took the stage name Jerry Jeff Walker in the mid-'60s, making his way to New York City's burgeoning Greenwich Village folk music scene and recording two albums with a band called Circus Maximus before resuming his solo career. Walker's best-know song, Mr. Bojangles, was first released in 1968, and it would go on to become standard after Nitty Gritty Dirt Band made it into a Top 10 hit in 1971. Artists as diverse as Bob Dylan, Sammy Davis Jr., JJ Cale, John Denver and many more would cover the song over subsequent decades, raising it to the status of all-Time American classic, but Walker's musical instincts do not lean in commercial direction. He followed his offbeat, often counterculture muse to Austin in the '70s, adding his unique sensibility to a scene that would also give rise to Willie Nelson and others. He became one of the leading lights of the Texas scene, even while his unusual sensibilities were often at odds with record companies. Waker formed his own label, Try & True, in 1986, and he went on to a long string of releases that adhere unwaveringly to his singular vision, earning him a second act as one of the elder statesmen of Country Music and Texas Music scene. Over the years, he also served as an unflagging champion of other writers and artists, including Townes Van Zandt, Guy Clark and Todd Snider. Walker endured a bout with throat cancer in 2017, later revealing that he had survived a near-death experience. At one point I had chemo, radiation and pneumonia, and blood infection all at same time. That where I become touch and go, he told Austin Statesman in 2018. As we were at the bottom, Susan said somewhere in there, Do you want to fight? You want to fight for this? Walker survived and recovered enough to release one final album, It's About Time, in 2018. Associate Press reports Walker's cause of death as cancer. He is survived by his wife of 46 years, Susan; daughter Jessie Jane; and son Django Walker, who is also a musician. A number of artists, journalists and music publications turned to social media to mourn his passing and honor his legacy.

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Robert Earl Keen

Jerry Jeff Walker, freewheeling singer and songwriter who became a country rock legend and helped pioneer the Texass cosmic cowboy sound, died Friday after a prolonged battle with throat cancer. He was 78. Walker was best known for Mr. Bojangles, which he penned after meeting a street performer in a New Orleans drunk tank in the sixties. The song was covered by scores of musicians, including Bob Dylan, Harry Belafonte, King Curtis, Dolly Parton, Nina Simone, and Nitty Gritty Dirt Band, who had a Top 10 Billboard single with the tune in 1971. By one accountand apparently much to the Walkers chagrinSammy, Davis Jr. S version of the song supposedly reduce President Richard M. Nixon to tears. Walker released nearly forty albums over his 51 years as a musician, and became both a mentor and inspiration to musicians such as Jimmy Buffett, Garth Brooks, Guy Clark, Pat Green, Robert Earl Keen Jr., Todd Snider, and Lucinda Williams, latter of whom call him an American treasure. Born Ronald Clyde Crosby on March 16 1942, in Oneonta, New York, Walker was the only child of Mel and Alma. He once described his parents, who had him when they were nineteen, as dance champions, traveling around, following music. Walkers ' maternal grandmother, Jessie Conrow, was his first musical influence, and one of his most enduring: I never walk past piano when I dont sit down for at least a moment and see what it say, she once told him. In a 2017 interview with Live Nation Clubs and Theaters, Walker, who at one point told Texas Monthly he had never exactly finished high school, said he was anxious to get out of an isolated, snow-pack small town hour west of Albany. I couldnt wait to get going, he say. I always wonder what is going on out in the big world and I want to go south. He leaves Oneonta as a teenager, experimented with changing his name, and starts rambling around the country, with notable stops in the Florida Keys and New Orleans. He acquired his stage name, Jerry Jeff Walker, while living and performing in New Orleans in the mid-sixties. I started as a happy-go-lucky street singer, and the joy of playing and paying my way with music has held me in good stead, Walker wrote in his 1999 autobiography. Austin's rapidly evolving music scene of early seventieswhich, at time, combined a singular blend of country, rock, folk, and bluescaught his attention, and he moved to the Texas capital. Those sounds eventually evolve into what become progressive country, or cosmic cowboy. Soon he became the linchpin of the singer-songwriter scene that also included Willie Nelson, Michael Martin Murphey, Doug Sahm, and Townes Van Zandt. Hard-living persona, often fuelled by alcohol and drugs, contribute to the Walkers ' reputation for rowdy performances and offstage excess. Longtime friend, journalist, and author Bud Shrake once compared some of Walkers ' shows to NASCAR events: activities that were full of thrills and suspense. Walker didnt care for stuffy recording studios, though.

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Lucinda Williams

AUSTIN, Texas-Jerry Jeff Walker, country singer-songwriter known for penning the hit Mr. Bojangles, has die. He was 78. Walker's death was confirmed to Fox News on Saturday by his former publicist, John T. Davis. Davis said Walker died Friday after battling with throat cancer and related ailments for several years. Walker was best known for Mr. Bojangles, who he wrote after meeting a black street performer in a New Orleans dunk tank in 1965, according to an obituary obtained by Fox News. MARGE CHAMPION, ACTRESS, DANCER and SNOW WHITE MODEL, DEAD AT 101 His family has decided not to make a statement AT this time, his former publicist say. Mr. Bojangles has been recorded and performed by a number of music greats, including Bob Dylan, Harry Belafonte, King Curtis, Dolly Parton, Nitty Gritty Dirt Band and Nina Simone. Notably, Sammy Davis Jr.'s version of song reduced President Richard Nixon to tears, obituary states. Born Ronald Clyde Crosby on March 16 1942, in Oneonta, NY, Walker was the only child raised by his father Mel and mother Alma, but it was his grandmother, Jessie Conrow, who opened up his eyes to music. He began creating music as a teen before reportedly joining the National Guard after finishing high school. The country star also lives in the Florida Keys and in New Orleans, where he got his stage name. VALERIE BERTINELLI reflects on HER BOND WITH EDDIE VAN HALEN, say SOURCE: SHES TRULY HEARTBROKEN' in 1971, Walker moved to AUSTIN, Texas, where he was rivet by the rapidly-evolving music scene thanks to its mix of country, rock, folk and blues, otherwise known as progressive country or cosmic cowboy music. Walker had some trouble with alcohol and drugs, which his obituary notes led to his reputation for rowdy performances and offstage excess. His recording career spans 51 years and he released 36 albums, including compilations. He became known as a mentor to musicians such as Garth Brooks, Jimmy Buffet, Guy Clark, Todd Snider and Lucinda Williams. During his many years recording and writing songs in Lone State, Walker could often be found honing his craft in his home music room, his island home in Belize and on stage at the AUSTIN City Limits music festival. His 1973 album viiva Terlingua was recorded in Luckenback, Texas and became one of his most popular. Walker is survived by his wife of 46 years, Susan Walker, as well as a son, Django, and daughter, Jessie.

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Todd Snider

Beloved country singer Jerry Jeff Walker-best known for his oft-cover track Mr. Bojangles-die on Oct. 23 after battle with cancer. He was 78. Born Ronald Clyde Crosby and raised in Oneonta, New York, Walker cut his teeth busking and hitchhiking through the American South after going AWOL from the National Guard. He took the stage name Jerry Jeff Walker in 1966, and released 36 albums through his career, including his aforementioned favorite Mr Bojangles. According to his memoir Gypsy Songman, Mr. Bojangles was inspired by memory of folks meeting in jail cells in Columbus and New Orleans and It just came out: Knew man Bojangles, and he Dance for You in days after his passing, number of country stars memorialize Walker via social media. Me and Amanda Shires were backing up Todd Snider One night in Austin and Jerry Jeff jumped up and do Mr Bojangles with us, and he took his shoes off when he got onstage so he could Dance, recall Jason Isbell via Twitter. He later add, One day, I would like to be an old man who Dance onstage like John Prine and Jerry Jeff Walker. Watch Sniders ' full, Oct. 24 tribute to Jerry Jeff Walker and watch the aforementioned Snider / Isbell / Shires / Walker collaboration below:

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Emmylou Harris

Tonight is Walker night! Michael Martin Murphey deliver quick catch-phrase near the end of Saturday's Texas Heritage Songwriters Association Hall of Fame show at Paramount Theatre, speaking on behalf of Jerry Jeff Walker after T-Bone Walker had been inducted earlier. These Walkers werent only 2020 honorees; evening also feature entertaining and informative tributes to Susanna Clark, Jim Collins, Larry Henley and BJ Thomas. But it was indeed Walker's segments that were most memorable. Jerry Jeff is apparently the first of Halls 49 inductees who not native Texan, but exception make for Oneonta, NY, native who got here as fast as he could seem fully justify. Walker changed Austin Music in the 1970s more than anyone but Willie Nelson through not only his own songs, but those of other Texas Songwriters he record. Relate: Our 2018 interview with Jerry Jeff Walker As such, it was fitting that the grand finale feature Rodney Crowell leading star-stud cast through the anthemic LA Freeway, written by Guy Clark. Murphey, Emmylou Harris, Joe Ely, Dirt Bands, Jeff Hanna, Matraca Berg, Bruce Robison, Kelly Willis, Todd Snider, Jack Ingram, Pat Green, show host Ronnie Dunn and others all joined in joyfully. And then, at end, out strode Walker himself gingerly, albeit, with a cane and significant assistance from his wife Susan and others. Walker, 77, has had some close brushes with mortality lately, and you could see on this night why theres not presently spot on Paramounts ' upcoming calendar for his traditional birthday bash. But just to have him in the house clearly meant a world to his friends and fans. It may well have been the previous Walker segment, for pioneering Dallas blues guitarist T-Bone Walker, that was stolen from Saturday show, though. Before speaking about Jerry Jeff, Murphey pointedly expressed how glad he was to be here tonight for first black inductee into this organization. That partly speaks to how limited TxHSAs horizons have been up till now, with little diversity of color or gender. Better late than never, though, and if the crowds ' response was any indication, door may swing open to more black artists in the future. Saxon Pub regular Johnny Nicholas rounded up a superb cast of musicians to play T-Bones songs, including Austin blues scene master WC Clark, country-blues synthesist Lee Roy Parnell, four-piece Texas Horns, and guitar greats Duke Robillard and Jimmie Vaughan, who recall being 14 years old when Walker kindly snuck him into show in Dallas. Best of all was the mini-sets finale, with Austin soul-blues-gospel dynamo Ruthie Foster stepping out for roof-raising vocal tour de force on T-Bones best-know tune, they Call It Stormy Monday. Several relatives of Walker, who died in 1975, were on hand for the Hall of Fame Award presentation, with his daughter speaking graciously on her father's behalf.

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Gary P. Nunn

Walker first lived in Austin for a brief time in the mid-Sixties, but after Nitty Gritty Dirt Band's version of Mr. Bojangles went to Number Nine on Billboard Hot 100 in 1971, he set his sights on the West Coast. Along the way, he made a detour through Texas and never left Draw on by the burgeoning singer-songwriter scene that includes Steve Fromholz, Rusty Weir, and Townes Van Zandt, he soon recruits Michael Martin Murpheys backing Band to play with him. People in Texas, if they hear a new song, they are so excited and eager to play on it. They just want to try things, says Walker, whose voice has worn into a hoarse and painful-sounding rasp. His seat-of-pants approach never fit well with his first label, Atlantic Records. Studios in New York, they dont want to sit through that. Theyre on time schedule. You get to have all that shit worked out in advance. In losing the Gonzo Band name crib from his friend Hunter S. Thompson and perfect encapsulation of the groups ' countercultural ethos, Walker found his vehicle for an eclectic mix of Country, folk, rock, Tex-Mex and Tejano, all of which were native to Texas but rarely used together in Music City or Big Apple. Somebody tell me Gonzo meant taking unknown things to an unknown place for a known purpose. I always think, Yeah, we dont know where Fuck were going, but when we get out there and do it, well know it, ' he say. Newly signed to MCA, Walker cut part of his self-title album in Austin in 1972 with lose Gonzo Band, but still wasnt happy with the results. While in New York to finish record, he came across a mobile recording studio run by Dale Ashby. I beat on the door and say, What are you guys doing? They say, Well, we built this mobile truck so we could go someplace instead of being in the studio, ' Walker recalls. I say, What would you like to go to Texas? And they say, Give us a road map and when we finish this one, Well head there. ' The walkers ' location of choice was Luckenbach, small hamlet in the Texas Hill Country. Little more than an old post office and general store with a dance hall, Luckenbach was founded by Hondo Crouch, former all-American swimmer and all-around eccentric whose wife owns antique shop in nearby Fredricksburg. Hondo was like a pied piper cowboy. He had a childlike way of looking at things, says Nunn, who remembers Crouch leading people on scavenger hunts for arrowheads in the woods. He could break into some traditional Mexican song and sing it in Spanish on top of his lungs. He was just this magical character. Everything he did was enchanting, humorous and playful.

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Sources

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