Weird Al Yankovic 2002 "Driven" Biography Covering 1959-1984



now this born October 23rd of 1959 there hadn't been a baby in the family for quite a few years Alfred's only child after ten years so that made me the happiest man in Lynwood California it was a all-american city at that time it was an upper-middle class nice neighborhood there a good Christian family and I think that helped keep him on the street in their own house parents are very conservative they were older than the other parents he grew up surrounded by adults he didn't go up many places range so L was sheltered quite a bit and not allowed to do things perhaps that other kids do we watched over him very carefully all of us did my mother used to put him in dresses because she was sewing for the other little kids in the family we just danced on one leg and turn around but it never got past the backyard he had an amazing mind for figuring things out he could remember claimed it astounded me he just seemed gifted in that way l love to add strings of numbers and but more challenging the better let's see 24 and 36 and hit figure it out in his head he give me some bigger numbers it was always difficult when I was little because he was so smart that he always craved more first day of school he just went set up on the school steps and just waited for the doors to open and he was ready to go to school one day he was in the hallway and some of the kids were teasing him and they put him up against the wall and they said spill supercalifragilistic just gave them a bunch of letters he says they didn't know the difference and they just walked right past them Alfred knew how to hold his own I tell you true not true his fifty jokes or anything like that but to acknowledge one of the teachers in this grammar school notice that he was through with his work faster and she says you better get something else for him to do to keep him interested you know so when a salesman came to the door and offered accordion lessons seemed like the perfect option and they signed him right up he could have had recording lesson or so what I wasn't trumpet or something which was accordion I was tickled pink with Alfred started he took to it and he just had a ball that sound like um she blew a one-man-band he was playing quite well in no time he was all his pride stood with the thing I think he had written something like 20 songs we would give you money like little parents do you know for a little show you play out in backyard they're entertaining the neighbors and everybody he lived across the street from Lynnwood high school he really wasn't allowed to do a whole lot as far as extracurriculars or you know go hang out the guys he was kept out of sports because it was a fear of getting injured his parents were to watch him up from across the street his mom would be out there with the binoculars when they were doing PE my family's very weird I know what embarrass em we just watch him 22 come out recess time than their gym classes we kept an eye on him I see that no harm came to him till he was big enough to take care of himself it's a little hard to find yourself and you know you've got mom looking through the binoculars at you I would say I was probably under it in high school he's smarter than everybody a little bit of a nerd trying to avoid that word a nerd he actually had that that med scientist looked he had really curly hair and since it was the year of the Afro he had let it grow into this giant huge head of fur look like a clown said kind of like chia pet hair he was just odd I thought it was funny sometimes at the wrong time one particular incident to hear something I think they're going to throw up there it's sick so I turn around and I see this child just laying out there against the chair and this all this plastic vomit on his shirt that's that's one good thing about the Yankees there are to be is another foot humor was one of the things that he found worked for him and he enjoyed it we were speech team together fun group made up of other misfits he used all of that humor to create these incredible stories I would usually use things out of the met magazines and interpret them in his own way he won every event because he really let himself go completely we were at one competition and on the way back we had a succeed car and seven bodies so someone Edison and some ones left and this girl who was the smallest and I said why don't you sit on a slab and she turned around she said I don't like it when I don't want to have to stand on his lap she was totally freaked out and she look I was gonna cry I felt bad for him you could tell that it did embarrassing back in the 1970s there was a radio program called the dr. Demento show well that particular program kind of showcased an eclectic selection of songs risque songs have always been part of my show we weren't allowed to listen to dr. Demento babies got the cutest little dinghy in the Navy things like that some of the songs had bad words Al's mother happened to hear out listening to my show and said turn that off that's filthy so al had to listen to it in secret for a while he spent a lot of time in his room I don't know what he did but tell me about the school cafeteria who used to write songs together he would record songs for dr. Demento using an eight-track not every one of those songs was worth its weight in gold but he sent me Belvedere cruising he used to drive up limits Belvedere go on Belvedere cruising tonight I put that on the air right away and sure enough it started getting getting reaction not just from Lynnwood but from all over Southern California he started getting a lot of airplay and a lot of recognition we heard over a dozen songs on Sunday evenings that he had on the dr. Demento show everybody used to talk about Allen's on Monday look there's al he has a song on the radio that did make him kind of a minor celebrity there at Lynwood high school that's where Al Yankovic kind of came out of his shell and did his thing he was certainly the best-known student by the time he graduated alfred was our school valedictorian I was so proud of that deep got it far better than I ever got nothing I'll graduate the earlier 16 and a half I don't think that high school is a real wonderful time in his life I think he doesn't means to an end to get to college or to get to be an adult to get away from his parents and to find himself now I wanted to be a performer music probably gave him a little hope that hey maybe there's something out there that could really work for me he always wanted to be a performer or an entertainer he didn't really take seriously the possibility of music being his life work quite yet there wasn't much call for Rockefeller cordilla his parents wanted him to go into architecture Cal Poly has a really difficult architecture program to get into part of his ethics where mom and dad will be very disappointed if I go off and do some non-productive educational program so I'll do the hardest one that there is I don't think that he really hit the books as much as the rest of us had to I remember times in school where he memorize a whole book for a test his brain it has his quality out of this sponge-like quality that nothing really gets away the first time that I saw al I didn't know whether or not he was this little wonderful genius or he was the serial killer that was one of the wackier personalities in college every time he'd walk through the hallways he would just kind of stare at us one of the guys would say hey weird how we just dare me just keep on going and that's where he got his nickname I walked into Al's room it looked like a 747 had just completely crashed into the room and in the corner of the room was his accordion I said can you play that thing he says what do you want to hear I asked him if he could play some Elton John so he came out into the lobby of the the dormitory and he started playing his accordion and we were just awestruck I played Bondo's and so Alan I played probably until about 2:00 3:00 in the morning and we just had a blast we had a really good time it's just to be able to get in front of people and speak through his accordion was I think a great thing for him to do to kind of knock down the barriers of being some shy so we put together an act we did a series of coffee houses have an open mic thing where people who come and perform it was a bongo drums jew's-harp and l on the accordion and we were low on content well let's call a foul on the dorm she'll come down and play has some serious socially important music oh he would come down and sing the entire periodic table of the elements it's a great song by Tom Lehrer harmonium and whatever it is people were kind of confused in the audience were just like and then a few would start laughing and the rest would start laughing here's a guy that has problems carry on a conversation with one person and now he is speaking to hundreds of people through his music and they are digging it and after we got our standing ovation I remember turned to him and going wow I just can't believe we're getting this kind of reception from people when I saw the look on his face I knew that he wanted to do this for the rest of his life I was one of the DJ's at kcpt office radio station in Cal Poly welcome to Cal Poly he had the 9:00 p.m. to midnight shift on Saturday and decided to name at the Weird Al show from the nickname that he got in the dorms we kind of came in with this format we didn't have a clue as to what to do with it it was Weird Al it was a very strange blend of rock and roll comedy and original stuff he was trying to be the Cal Poly version of dr. Demento he'd put on Debby Boone the show always started off with a big record scratch and we're all just sitting there the anticipation building just waiting for the needle to be ripped off the record that's right it's time for The Weird Al show our Debbie Boone records were trashed played We Will Rock You by Queen but he billed it as a new single by the Vienna Boys Choir he played it at 45 he was wild on the radio now got more requests and more phone calls than than any other show there he developed a little coal fire people would stop what they were doing on Saturday nights at nine o'clock and tune into the radio so they gave him a little more leeway than most people he was free to pretty much do what he wanted he got to break all the rules in the book was three hours of the best radio in California being a DJ was conduit for him doing what he really wanted to do because he was a songwriter he would take these songs and just script him out and he would be really good now and he'd come up with this idea of my bologna which was based on a song by the knack called my Sharona the acoustics in our production area were terrible so he decided why not run wire from the production room across the hall into the men's room so he recorded my Bellona in the men's room and it gave him this great echo effect the members of the Mac happened to hear it on my show my girlfriend Sharona was there with me and you listen to it just how I called up my friend and our A&R guy Bruce Raven at Capitol Records and said you gotta sign this guy there were lots and lots of take offs on my sharona a rice-a-roni Ayatollah but there was something about my Bellona Capitol agreed to do it at that point in time they do anything the knack wanted them to it was the biggest act that they had I called up this guy Weird Al Yankovic at college and told him he wanted to put the record out when I'll have a single on Capitol oh my god one of them we couldn't believe it we paid him something in the neighborhood of $500 it was really a bargain-basement kind of a situation it's not like there was a bidding war for the guy he said this is great you know I've got a company behind me I'm gonna put out a lot more stuff when Al called his mother to tell her that he had signed a major label deal her reaction was oh that's nice so tell me are you eating enough is your bed mate we promised him one single and then we had an option for more depending on how that single performed the single didn't sell all that well he had only sold like 10,000 copies of my Valona and they interpreted that as being a non hit capital wasn't interested in any of his other songs I tried to get capital to stick with him because I believed he had a talented and that what he was doing was very funny and very credible capital in their infinite wisdom didn't see it like that there wasn't a real feeling downstairs at Capital Records that this guy had longevity I had the very unpleasant task of having to drop we're down I'll continue to make musical parodies and send them into dr. Demento even though he was studying architecture he was driven by his love of music he wrote to me he said I love recording I wish I can get a job in the music industry instead of architecture his heart was not in the architecture he passed his classes and go to the radio station to have fun they were usually a crowd of people hanging out at the radio station whenever he was on the air gonna have to be deaf to not understand how funny he was now inventive he was and how clever he was everybody liked Al except for the person who took over a radio station she was not enthusiastic about Al's show that general manager was interested in seeing more top 40 types of music being played on the station Christopher Cross and sailing and air supply nothing that anybody at college would want to listen to well that didn't quite meet Al's format but he would play music off of that list but he would play them backwards played him at the wrong speed or play them with chicken noises over them or something he was doing a lot of things that made the general banners are very very angry he did a skit where kcp our management had apparently taken over the Weird Al show in the background you hear al like he's tied up it will be played regular formatted mellow and civilian music I mean we're down man just to get loose I don't think they took too kindly to that one they started putting more and more restrictions on Al it became a nightmare they were continually holding him back he was essentially a straightjacket and he can't confine him like that he's too creative eventually he just said I can't I can't do this anymore technically al was not fired from Kay CPR but it basically became impossible for him to do a show and you district later he was devastated it was the only time I've ever seen him cry it was his passion it was his life it was his creative outlet and when they forced him out he was a broken man so he would travel down quite a bit to visit the dr. Demento show he was part of the dr. Demento family we would be in the studio just making funny little sounds while dr. Demento was introducing his show now would the show up to holler Oh was often off in a corner by himself writing he was sitting back chuckling to himself I have no idea what it was writing and Al said he was ready to do his new song and would I let him sing it live on the air and he asked if I would pound in ass accordion case while he did a parody of Queens another one bites the dust called another one rides the bus it was great it became one of the top requested songs ever they kept playing it over and over stations all around the country we're demanding copy something we started getting just flooded with phone calls of people wanting to interview al al calls me SS you know that that thing we did it's a hip and when I finish school I'm gonna come back to LA I want to start recording some stuff I said you need to have a band I'll be your drummer I had no idea what I was getting into as time went on at Cal Poly music became more and more important to him his grades and architecture started to drop off a little bit towards his senior year he finally got his first lousy grade he made a model that wasn't up to snuff so al threw it off his third story balcony of his apartment buildings effect he didn't pass the class this class cost him his graduation and it was very demoralizing to him he had to spend an additional summer session making up that class and I was very disappointed with that he had in his mind he was gonna move down to Los Angeles get his life together just get everything going and this was a real deep disappointment for him by the time he graduated he had lost a lot of his drive to have architecture his career at that point he was so close to graduating it was just something he needed to do his parents were still intent that he have a career and not just be a floundering musician so they made a little compromise that al could have a year in which to prove himself as a musician so he was really going to have to be damn good to to make a living at it but I think he also realized that he was damn good right after college I came immediately down to Los Angeles because that's where the record business was and he knew that he wanted to be in some way shape or form in the music business his first apartment was in an area where you were on a first-name basis with gods from the local SWAT team it was just so nasty the elevator just wreaked of urine I don't think he even noticed that there was no drunks sleeping in the lobby this bathroom didn't really have anything in it except for a roll of toilet paper he had a fork and knife and a spoon taped up on his wall so al why do you have utensils on your wall and he said well every time my friends come over they tell me I need to put something on my wall so now I've got something on my wall he'd be actually so broke that we would set up in a little corner on the street he'd open his accordion case and we play and sing and people were throwing money in and that's what that he was willing to do what was ever necessary you know to have low-paying jobs to do whatever so he could do his music the only job he could get was the job in the mailroom at Westwood one and then it's enough to pay the bills while he continued to work on his songs and try to make it in the industry all he cared about was he had a roof over his head someplace developed in music and work on getting a record contract we would sit on the floor and we would come up with these musical parodies but most of all we would dream about what he wanted to do with his life I don't think there was a lot of people who believed that he was really gonna stand out and actually be able to make a living at this we took some of his savings and pressed up a thousand or so copies of an EP containing another one writes the bus I went with him to all the record stores around town and you know what can you put six of these on your counter and they sold for $4 a piece back then so after a week of the record being out on the market Ellen run in as an eric guess what we sold eight copies of my record at boo-boo records this week so my roommate Brad and I sort of looked at each other and I said well al Brad bought four copies and I bought three copies so he was a little dejected after that a couple months later TK records came around that deal just sort of fell into his lap TK records released another one rides the bus and shortly thereafter al got booked on Tom Snyder's tomorrow show I just remember Bermuda going we're gonna be on the Tom Snyder so this thing is going nationally you guys are gonna see this is gonna be really big and that was just like yeah right here is Weird Al Yankovic al was definitely a novelty comedy artist with these horrible patchwork velvet pants and a red polyester leisure suit jacket and me in a tuxedo on my knees pounding on the symposium case it was terrible I don't think I'll even met Tom I'll tell you when he was a baby as mother says what a picture his father tried to hang him they had something called bubbling under the hot 100 and you know the one rides the bus charted unfortunately TK itself went belly-up very shortly after that was literally the less single they released he never saw a dime that was a very difficult time for him even with a single and a national TV appearance I don't know that there was even a spark that al was anything more than just kind of a flash in the pan novel sort of a thing everybody thought it might be a one shot one song kind of guy nobody could have seen it going any further Weird Al Yankovic was very much a struggling to get some notoriety I was managing dr. Demento and Al was the most requested artists on the dr. Demento show another one rights the bus at that time was going through the roof dr. Demento had a live show I didn't take around I'm gonna share him and his band with you here at the wax museum right now I just go out and I get on stage at a nightclub or at a college and we invited out to come out and perform the mint tights and event tights Weird Al Yankovic no idea how L was really in privately I was standing in the wings watching what was going on and the effect that he was having on this audience was my pocket immediately decided that he wanted to work with it I'm thinking like like God would this would sound like if he put a band together and actually performed these with a band it would kill and it was me Steve Jay on bass Jim West on guitar in the now of course accordion we were rehearsing at little dive rehearsal studios we had a gig at Knott's Berry Farm in the Los Angeles area which I think was his first solo concert and I was so unknown that they spelled his name wrong on the marquee they spelled it wired a lestat a weird owl that's really frustrating for alan he's a he's a compulsive perfectionist with regard to grammar I remember a couple of shows that didn't go so well al was booked to open for missing persons they were big at that time he was so excited we've been told that we were perfect to open for this band because although they were punk band they had a humorous side to their music but apparently a new wave punkish china audience is not the right audience for accordion music when we hit the stage it was just instant wall of hatred coming as not really a comedy loving crowd everyone give invested fingers snarling hateful expressions it was a nightmare it's just an absolute nightmare true vehement hatred of spitting angry file they through many things I saw a plastic come and hit al right there right between the eyes kind of knock his glasses to the side I saw him like kind of not like recovering from his injury put the glasses back on just being totally freaked out at that moment there's a tiger rose up inside of me and it was like Al just decided that he was not going to last down chasing off the stage she was gonna do a show and then and it became incredible fun you stayed up there just to piss him off oh you hate this wait for the next one well you didn't like that see how this is the only good thing about the show was that they were pelting and with change and he was still pretty poor back then so he was able to scrounge at probably 20 bucks worth of change needless to say we didn't get an encore after that I was walking to his car there was a kid there that's that guy that played the accordion are you Weird Al and L said yeah and the kid says you suck you suck you suck this sort of the capper on the evening now came up with the idea of doing I love rocky road a parody of I love rock'n'roll which was a huge challenge at the correct Alma to the writer of the song which was not Joan Jett but to Jake hooker that's it who the hell is Weird Al and why are you calling me you know I'm like enjoying my success right now and I really want anyone making fun of my song I mean some people you have to sort of walk them through it I wasn't gonna let my song be made a joke up it's a parody the parodies is one thing here's how we'll do it to make a bad sounding record is not to me funny no it's not offensive they sent me lyrics I thought they were funny Jake said you know what I manage Rick Derringer fantastic producer and I think Rick might be interested in working with out on another single I said we shouldn't be thinking about making a single this guy should make an album you don't make money releasing singles Jake was able to wangle us a suspect time to do a whole album I was really excited to do his first album we thought well this is great we'll probably make this one record and that'll be it al was very very meticulous in the studio he put these ideas together in this cohesive manner that normal people just can't do you got like a loosely booked with everything completely written out I really wouldn't want to keep doing the takes over and over again until they were really in his mind perfect one time he's scheduled my bathroom appointment they finished the album which was pretty good and then the shopping began to all the different labels it wasn't as easy as we thought he took it everywhere and of course everyone passed nobody wanted to sign them there were too many people doing funny music on albums so it was a tough road at home one of my fondest memories is calling people saying hi I'm the manager of an artist named Weird Al Yankovic I think people say well that's too bad they didn't get it so get that gonna get airplay no rock radio is gonna play this stuff I remember this one guy was president of his very famous label he said you can't do it it's embarrassing you know my friends will think I'm an idiot all the labels told us this is great this is gonna be very successful but we don't really want to do it so I took the tape of I love rocky road to a radio station in Los Angeles the program director loved it and put it on the air right away and it became one of their most top requested songs was getting played off time that enabled us to bring it back out in essence to the labels and again people were you know essentially just saying no it doesn't prove anything except at a doubt I loved it they thought it was unique brilliant in this creative way he knew what really worked Ted came from old-school show business there's a whole philosophy to me who's the genius but the public decide he saw this was about great entertainment we signed him and at that point things began to roll when Al got signed to this record deal he was so excited he made photocopies of his contract and gave it to all his friends when we saw what Scottie brothers we have essentially an album that's fully recorded but I love rock and roll at that point had become pretty dated they still really needed a hit single we needed something a little more current the big hit at that moment was Nicki by Toni Basil so we cut a song called Ricky a song about Lucy and Ricky Ricardo Ricki was gonna be the single so they needed to do a video it just felt like well this is part of the culture now so you do it they did this on a shoestring budget they gave us six thousand dollars a lot of Al's friends were in it dr. De Niro was in the video I'm one of the dancers at the end and if he had his friend Joel Miller was a beatnik playing bongos Ricki was not by any stretch a big hit the first album didn't do that much for some reason radio wouldn't adopt and the video companies winded up everybody thought for sure this is gonna be like a novelty act of all time in one record and that's it and nobody in their right minds thought it's gonna go beyond that I had achieved some success with the first album it's so well enough so that the record company was eager to make another album with it now was always keenly aware that for this thing to work we have to stay current so he was always looking for the biggest possible phenomenon at the time and along comes Michael Jackson the biggest thing since sliced bread beat it was huge I think it took him all of 30 seconds to figure out eat it Michael Jackson was such a monstrous star it was practically surreal this notion of going to Michael Jackson and asking for permission there's a guy who's being bombarded with every conceivable offer on planet Earth at that very precise moment and here's this little UFO coming out of nowhere saying uh we'd like to do a parody of your biggest song so you know part of us just felt like good luck even getting an answer he said yes it was important in the case of eita to really make it sound like beat it he did a very convincing replication of the music I always thought that the song at the beginning of Eden sounds a lot better than the one on Michael Jackson's original that's part of the gag now wants you to believe that you're listening to Michael Jackson and all of a sudden the words are different and that perfectionism began to show visually as well the Eaton video wasn't a big deal number of the dancers an extras from the Michael Jackson video were included we had beat it up on a monitor next to us we would make sure that the framing was precise to a tune the point was to have him doing the exact move of Michael's and to have the camera move in on him the same way the camera moved in on Michael Jackson that's what enhances the joke at that point I'm TV was used with one video you could be seen by every kid in the country al became a star with Dede that was his breakthrough wouldn't eat it went into rotation on MTV instantly it seemed like we went from playing for a few hundred people to plan for thousands of people as eat it and at the end 3d album began to rise up the charts the album ghost called 500,000 copies things really began to happen Weird Al is bringing you the rest of the weather where we got so much more attention the venue's became you know bigger venues I graduated from motor home to a tour bus once he started getting some money on his own he bought a course at much nicer car he moved into a nicer apartment he even got a waterbed the other thing is girls were crazy about out he had a girlfriend in every city no no I'm just kidding I'm just kidding things were really happening for him there's like someone turned a switch oh sudden everybody loved us Edith got nominated for best comedy record we never went so far as to expect it and then he won a Grammy it was certainly one of the highlights of his money you know even though it's the best comedy recording was still a Grammy winning that Grammy is a major major proof that now had made it and it really achieved what he was trying to achieve you know he took that whole art of parody to another level the world began to notice that he was part of pop music part of the pop culture all of a sudden al really became I want to say he became a household name but he didn't he became the eated guy I was with al the first time that a stranger came up to him and said hey you're that EBIT guy you could obviously see that it had moved in it was just another little bit of assurance that he was doing the right thing and doing it well how is when the most driven people that are now now used to tell him you know you get what you put into life changing his life was a long process of really proving himself over and over and over what his residue is taking pop culture and turn it around and make you look at it in his face and then you can see how absurd we are about what's popular because Alfred didn't fit in to the mainstream of society or the trendy people I think it was his way of actually poking fun at them and getting back at them I took some pressure off the nerd population that's for sure I think people might be surprised to find out that Weird Al is not so weird at all but he's just a really cool hard-working guy who loves what he does he's bloomed a lot he's certainly not a man of the world and he's certainly not this introverted you know pocket protector wearing you know computer geek he's a nerd he's a cool nerd he taught the leis a cold berry and so god bless all the nerds because he he's done well

39 thoughts on “Weird Al Yankovic 2002 "Driven" Biography Covering 1959-1984

  1. i love how weird al has so much of a controversy-free life that he told the documentarians on both this and Behind the Music to exaggerate minor inconveniences (like the misspelled sign and the kid who told him that he sucked) and paint them as big moments for him

  2. You think Capital records would kick themselves after Scotti Brothers picked him up, and Eat It came out.

  3. I think Al seriously would have made a good scientist or doctor because he really is a very smart and intelligent person but it's good he really did what he loves to do and it's good he followed his dream.

  4. Amazing how all these 'masters' of the music industry said he wasn't worth the investment …Now he can buy and sell their collective asses on a whim just for fun !

  5. Holy cow this is an obnoxious visual production! Is it too much to ask that the camera settle down for five seconds?!

  6. I listened to Al in the late 70's on Dr. Demento, been a fan since. I remember the Eat lt video. Am glad he's now an icon.

  7. One of the Whitest, nerdiest upbringings ive ever seen, thank God he found comedy and music instead of something negative.

  8. DEbvra Love 44debra Rr David Rr Tata Rr David pat Tata pat Tata CVS jpsdebra GMA LC TaTa LC TaTa LC TaTa TaTa CVS TaTa CVS TaTa CVS

  9. No wonder Al is such a superb wordsmith, he is a genius after all. What is nice to know is that he came from a good supportive family so he was raised well and it shows in the way he relates to people and his respectful attitude towards others.

  10. This was definitely more interesting than I thought it was going to be. They forgot to mention that, although Al always gets the permission of the writers of the songs before doing a parody, he is not actually required to since a parody is considered a critique of sorts and is protected under the law.

  11. Missing Persons is NOT a punk band. The people in the audience were NOT punks, but late coming posers who were tired of disco. Basically people with no discernable music taste of their own.

  12. UHF was an incredibly funny flick. I don't think it was critically acclaimed success, but they should have mentioned it.

  13. They should do a remastered version of this like Behind the Music.. A lot has changed for Al since 2002.

  14. Although I had heard the name mentioned a few times over the years. I had no idea what Al did until I found a mint copy of The Essential "Weird Al" Yankovic double CD on a local market stall in Leicester. I played it, and that was that. Totally hooked straight away. Since then I've been buying his albums, and hope to catch him on tour the next time he visit's the UK. The thing that I love apart from the obvious parody element, is the care that goes into every track. Al is a total genius, and I only wish that I'd found him earlier. A superb video, by the way .

  15. 12:28 He sped up Queen to 45 to make it seem like the Vienna Boys' Choir was singing? Now that was one daring move!

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