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Time Is Tight: My Life, Note By Note

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The long-awaited memoir of Booker T. Jones, leader of the famed Stax Records house band, architect of the Memphis soul sound, and one of the most legendary figures in music. From Booker T. Jones's earliest years in segregated Memphis, music was the driving force in his life. While he worked paper routes and played gigs in local nightclubs to pay for lessons and support his The long-awaited memoir of Booker T. Jones, leader of the famed Stax Records house band, architect of the Memphis soul sound, and one of the most legendary figures in music. From Booker T. Jones's earliest years in segregated Memphis, music was the driving force in his life. While he worked paper routes and played gigs in local nightclubs to pay for lessons and support his family, Jones, on the side, was also recording sessions in what became the famous Stax Studios-all while still in high school. Not long after, he would form the genre-defining group Booker T. and the MGs, whose recordings went on to sell millions of copies, win a place in Rolling Stone's list of top 500 songs of all time, and help forge collaborations with some of the era's most influential artists, including Otis Redding, Wilson Pickett, and Sam & Dave. Nearly five decades later, Jones's influence continues to help define the music industry, but only now is he ready to tell his remarkable life story. Time is Tight is the deeply moving account of how Jones balanced the brutality of the segregationist South with the loving support of his family and community, all while transforming a burgeoning studio into a musical mecca. Culminating with a definitive account into the inner workings of the Stax label, as well as a fascinating portrait of working with many of the era's most legendary performers-Bob Dylan, Willie Nelson, and Tom Jones, among them-this extraordinary memoir promises to become a landmark moment in the history of Southern Soul.


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The long-awaited memoir of Booker T. Jones, leader of the famed Stax Records house band, architect of the Memphis soul sound, and one of the most legendary figures in music. From Booker T. Jones's earliest years in segregated Memphis, music was the driving force in his life. While he worked paper routes and played gigs in local nightclubs to pay for lessons and support his The long-awaited memoir of Booker T. Jones, leader of the famed Stax Records house band, architect of the Memphis soul sound, and one of the most legendary figures in music. From Booker T. Jones's earliest years in segregated Memphis, music was the driving force in his life. While he worked paper routes and played gigs in local nightclubs to pay for lessons and support his family, Jones, on the side, was also recording sessions in what became the famous Stax Studios-all while still in high school. Not long after, he would form the genre-defining group Booker T. and the MGs, whose recordings went on to sell millions of copies, win a place in Rolling Stone's list of top 500 songs of all time, and help forge collaborations with some of the era's most influential artists, including Otis Redding, Wilson Pickett, and Sam & Dave. Nearly five decades later, Jones's influence continues to help define the music industry, but only now is he ready to tell his remarkable life story. Time is Tight is the deeply moving account of how Jones balanced the brutality of the segregationist South with the loving support of his family and community, all while transforming a burgeoning studio into a musical mecca. Culminating with a definitive account into the inner workings of the Stax label, as well as a fascinating portrait of working with many of the era's most legendary performers-Bob Dylan, Willie Nelson, and Tom Jones, among them-this extraordinary memoir promises to become a landmark moment in the history of Southern Soul.

30 review for Time Is Tight: My Life, Note By Note

  1. 5 out of 5

    Val

    3.5 Stars Ever since reading My Life with Earth, Wind, & Fire, and reading of the childhood friendship between Maurice White and Booker T. Jones, I've wanted to know more about Booker. What a life he has led! To have gone from growing up during racial segregation, to becoming a Superstar, this book tells it all. "Green Onions" has always been one of my favorite songs and I laughed when I read that it might have been called "Funky Onions"! Another of my favorite parts was reading about the PBS spe 3.5 Stars Ever since reading My Life with Earth, Wind, & Fire, and reading of the childhood friendship between Maurice White and Booker T. Jones, I've wanted to know more about Booker. What a life he has led! To have gone from growing up during racial segregation, to becoming a Superstar, this book tells it all. "Green Onions" has always been one of my favorite songs and I laughed when I read that it might have been called "Funky Onions"! Another of my favorite parts was reading about the PBS special "In Performance at the White House," when President Obama told Jones he’d like to enter the room to “Green Onions” instead of “Hail to the Chief”! My only complaint about the book is that it isn't in chronological order. One minute I'd be losing myself in the stories of Booker's childhood - and then, boom! I'd be reading about Booker as an adult, living in Malibu. Then he'd be in high school. Then he'd be an adult, building a house in the redwoods. For me, anyway, the lack of continuity made the book a little less enjoyable to read. (Maybe it's an old age thing on my part, ha!) I still recommend it, though. 😁 I won this book in a giveaway from Little, Brown and Company. Thank you!

  2. 5 out of 5

    Donna Wetzel

    Thanks Goodreads for my copy of Time is Tight by Booker T. Jones. Booker T of Booker T. and the MGs is the story of his life and rise to fame with lots of musical references. If you are a true aficionado of music you will appreciate much of the discussion of the songs. I grew up listening to his music and looked forward to reading about his life and musicians he interacted with along the way. Booker's choice to make the stories not be in chronological order was the books downfall, in my opinion. Thanks Goodreads for my copy of Time is Tight by Booker T. Jones. Booker T of Booker T. and the MGs is the story of his life and rise to fame with lots of musical references. If you are a true aficionado of music you will appreciate much of the discussion of the songs. I grew up listening to his music and looked forward to reading about his life and musicians he interacted with along the way. Booker's choice to make the stories not be in chronological order was the books downfall, in my opinion. It came across as very disjointed and didn't seem to make sense.Still his stories were interesting, even if at times hard to follow. I do now have an understanding of how gifted and musical a performer he truly is and especially hard working.

  3. 4 out of 5

    Brian

    This was a very enjoyable memoir by one of soul music's most important musicians. Written in a "not-quite chronological" style (in the prologue Booker explains that "Time doesn't always move straight forward....Time is open, yet time is tight") it is nonetheless a mostly straight forward story taking us through Booker's upbringing in Memphis, through his education and early work at Stax, and eventually to his "California Free" lifestyle. There's a lot of "inside-music" stuff - musicians will pro This was a very enjoyable memoir by one of soul music's most important musicians. Written in a "not-quite chronological" style (in the prologue Booker explains that "Time doesn't always move straight forward....Time is open, yet time is tight") it is nonetheless a mostly straight forward story taking us through Booker's upbringing in Memphis, through his education and early work at Stax, and eventually to his "California Free" lifestyle. There's a lot of "inside-music" stuff - musicians will probably enjoy this more than non-musicians - but regardless it's a great insight into the mind of a pivotal artist during a pivotal time in American music.

  4. 4 out of 5

    Bob

    A great read for any fan of Booker T, Stax or southern soul in general. This offers a really refreshing take on the Stax years/people that is rarely heard. Since it's coming from a first-hand black perspective, it rubs up against alot of the kumbaya stories about Stax and the MGs which (now I realize) tend to come from a white viewpoint. Booker pulls no punches...it seems like it's his perspective, but maybe a little more truthful than most. The writing isn't stellar, but I didn't expect it to be A great read for any fan of Booker T, Stax or southern soul in general. This offers a really refreshing take on the Stax years/people that is rarely heard. Since it's coming from a first-hand black perspective, it rubs up against alot of the kumbaya stories about Stax and the MGs which (now I realize) tend to come from a white viewpoint. Booker pulls no punches...it seems like it's his perspective, but maybe a little more truthful than most. The writing isn't stellar, but I didn't expect it to be (but this is the only reason it didn't get a 5 star). Alot of times I think knowledge about the players and studio folks is required since he tends to gloss over who is who and what's what when telling stories. If you've got a basic working knowledge of the Stax environment, you'll do OK. If you don't, I'd recommend a little pre-reading about the people Booker has worked with so you don't get lost. The structure of the book is interesting...he jumps around to stories from the 50s - the present to share memories on similar themes, while the book generally progresses along an expected timeline from past to present. It's an effective way to tell a story, which I enjoyed. Also, note that it's not just a story of the Stax years. You get plenty of pages about his youth and about his life after Stax. Booker seems like an interesting man who has led an interesting life...I really appreciated hearing his perspective. I found it really though provoking and a fun read overall.

  5. 4 out of 5

    Barry Hammond

    Whether playing keyboards in the Staxx Records house band with Steve Cropper, Al Jackson and Duck Dunn on classic soul songs by Otis Redding, Wilson Pickett, Bill Withers and many others or composing classic instrumental tracks like "Green Onions," "Soul Limbo," or "Hang 'Em High," Booker T. Jones was an unstoppable musical force. But besides his most well-known accomplishments, he did many other projects over the years, such as producing, arranging and playing on Willie Nelson's biggest selling Whether playing keyboards in the Staxx Records house band with Steve Cropper, Al Jackson and Duck Dunn on classic soul songs by Otis Redding, Wilson Pickett, Bill Withers and many others or composing classic instrumental tracks like "Green Onions," "Soul Limbo," or "Hang 'Em High," Booker T. Jones was an unstoppable musical force. But besides his most well-known accomplishments, he did many other projects over the years, such as producing, arranging and playing on Willie Nelson's biggest selling disc of standards, "Stardust," writing the score for one of the first black exploitation films, "Uptight," playing on tour for Neil Young, Leon Russell, playing bass on Bob Dylan's "Knocking On Heaven's Door," and playing for at least two presidents in the white house. His story, told in his own words, is a fascinating journey of education and accomplishment by an extremely musically talented man. - BH.

  6. 4 out of 5

    Susan The Book Dragon Campton

    Happy Thanksgiving on this Throwback Thursday, my Fellow Book Dragons. I hope you had a lovely one. Our Gem this evening is “Time is Tight: My Life, Note by Note” by Gem creator Book T. Jones of Booker T & the MG’s. This Gem is not exactly a Gem, it is a creation made of Ebony, Ivory and Music. Let us take it from the beautiful green felt cloth it rests in and hold it up to the light. See the brilliant white of the Ivory, and the shimmering black of the Ebony. Feel the vibration of the tones as Happy Thanksgiving on this Throwback Thursday, my Fellow Book Dragons. I hope you had a lovely one. Our Gem this evening is “Time is Tight: My Life, Note by Note” by Gem creator Book T. Jones of Booker T & the MG’s. This Gem is not exactly a Gem, it is a creation made of Ebony, Ivory and Music. Let us take it from the beautiful green felt cloth it rests in and hold it up to the light. See the brilliant white of the Ivory, and the shimmering black of the Ebony. Feel the vibration of the tones as the Music flows through it? I really liked this book. Jones tells his story honestly. He is not an egoist and doesn’t make himself out to be a hero. As you read, you will find he often makes himself the goat by revealing his regrets about relationships and could haves and should haves. I would have given his story a solid four but he jumps back and forth through time in his entries and it is very hard to follow the story, especially in the first 100 pages. He explains why he does this in his Introduction and I get why he does it, but it is disconcerting nonetheless. This book was perfect to review today. Booker T. is very thankful for his parents, his gift, his experiences (playing music from a young age all the way to touring Europe), his loves and his losses. He never demeans anything that he has been through because all of that has lead to a very full life for a 75 year old man. The book isn’t pompous. It doesn’t talk down to you. It speaks to you. I felt like I was sitting across from him, having coffee and talking. If it hadn’t been for the skipping around, which caused me to have to keep going back and finding the year and then going back some more for continuity, it would have been perfect. If you get the chance I still encourage you to read this. If you have a young musician in your life, get them a copy for Christmas, it will encourage them, but also serve as a warning. Booker T. Jones was at his height in the 60’s and 70’s. Drugs were all the rage among musicians. Booker T never did drugs. He never lived that part of the life style. Until tomorrow I remain, your humble Book Dragon, Drakon T. Longwitten I received a copy of this book from Little, Brown in exchange for an honest review.

  7. 4 out of 5

    Lydia Wallace

    What a great life story of Booker T. Jones and his family and friends. I grew up listening to Booker T. Jones great music, but I never realized how hard it was for a artist of color to become recognized. When he was paid after a recording he wasn't made aware of all the money the record producers were making off his music. He was getting paid the bare minimum. He met and played with a lot of musicians that became great stars including himself. He met the love of his life after a few failed marri What a great life story of Booker T. Jones and his family and friends. I grew up listening to Booker T. Jones great music, but I never realized how hard it was for a artist of color to become recognized. When he was paid after a recording he wasn't made aware of all the money the record producers were making off his music. He was getting paid the bare minimum. He met and played with a lot of musicians that became great stars including himself. He met the love of his life after a few failed marriages and raised his biological children and his step children as his own. All of his children went to college and made a success of their lives. Booker T. wasn't a fan of drugs and drinking, not that it was offered to him all the time. He would rather be coming up with songs in his head continuously, always a step ahead of his next hit song or album. He shared his knowledge of what he knew of his music with other musicians and got them involved in producing award winning records and albums. A great family man, husband, father, and musician. A must read.

  8. 4 out of 5

    Keith Herrell

    Welp ... my apologies to Booker T. Here I thought his career was mostly spent cranking out variations of "Green Onions," and boy was I wrong. For starters, I had no idea he was the producer for Willie Nelson's "Stardust" album -- and the album itself might not have happened if it wasn't for Booker T. What I *did* know was his work ethic -- as a teen in Memphis, he simultaneously went to school, delivered *both* daily newspapers on his trusty bicycle, gigged at clubs regularly and worked on Stax Welp ... my apologies to Booker T. Here I thought his career was mostly spent cranking out variations of "Green Onions," and boy was I wrong. For starters, I had no idea he was the producer for Willie Nelson's "Stardust" album -- and the album itself might not have happened if it wasn't for Booker T. What I *did* know was his work ethic -- as a teen in Memphis, he simultaneously went to school, delivered *both* daily newspapers on his trusty bicycle, gigged at clubs regularly and worked on Stax recording sessions. (The glimpses of segregation-era Memphis are predictably sobering, by the way.) After high school, it was off to Indiana University where the side musical jobs continued via weekend trips back home and he served as a student teacher in Gary, Indiana (remember, this was *after* "Green Onions" was a megahit). As for the book itself, it's a series of vignettes, in keeping with the title, and tends to jump around a fair amount. That was fine with me.

  9. 4 out of 5

    Dean Browell

    What an incredible memoir and instantly one of my favorites (I... uh... read A LOT of musician bios). Soaked in Booker’s incredible role in music’s history from such an insanely early age (a working Stax in-house musician and nighttime club band member by age 16) but also tempered by a transparency and openness about his life one rarely sees. Also - each section in every chapter is tied to a specific note that makes a song - it’s so brilliant and weaves well with his own accounts that refreshing What an incredible memoir and instantly one of my favorites (I... uh... read A LOT of musician bios). Soaked in Booker’s incredible role in music’s history from such an insanely early age (a working Stax in-house musician and nighttime club band member by age 16) but also tempered by a transparency and openness about his life one rarely sees. Also - each section in every chapter is tied to a specific note that makes a song - it’s so brilliant and weaves well with his own accounts that refreshingly aren’t always chronological. By the time I got toward the end and he references Booker T. Washington, born not far from where I was reading, the magic of the honesty was still at an all time high for me. (Inspired by recent movements, Booker T. Jones has started a Black-Owned Business finder called, “potato hole” after the song and reference in Booker T. Washington’s “Up From Slavery” to the hole slaves dug to hide valuables.) It’s an incredible journey of music, civil rights, and family.

  10. 4 out of 5

    Don Gorman

    (1 1/2). In my never ending quest for knowledge of the music world I was drawn to this memoir. I had heard about Booker for years, my older brother was at Indiana University when Booker was also a student there and I had heard about unbelievable jam sessions and local concerts. The book is a little sketchy, short fragments of stories about musical and personal goings on. It was refreshing to read about a childhood that was not abusive or dysfunctional, and the music history of Memphis is robust (1 1/2). In my never ending quest for knowledge of the music world I was drawn to this memoir. I had heard about Booker for years, my older brother was at Indiana University when Booker was also a student there and I had heard about unbelievable jam sessions and local concerts. The book is a little sketchy, short fragments of stories about musical and personal goings on. It was refreshing to read about a childhood that was not abusive or dysfunctional, and the music history of Memphis is robust and incredible. Booker’s talent for everything except a little business and women is remarkable, and his abilities beyond playing an instrument were new to me. Lots of information here, some of it juicy, but the presentation leaves lots to be desired. Reasonable stuff.

  11. 5 out of 5

    Harry Brake

    As I sit here listening to Green Onions by Booker T Jones, you realize how much about musicians you do not know unless you venture outside of a realm you always knew. Pulled interest from an interview on NPR on his latest biography, I did not know who Booker T Jones was and then I was hooked once I grabbed this account of his life. It is is all, the life of a rockstar only in the form of a R&B hanging with the greats like BB King, Stevie Wonder, Neil Young, Eric Clapton and of course Booker T an As I sit here listening to Green Onions by Booker T Jones, you realize how much about musicians you do not know unless you venture outside of a realm you always knew. Pulled interest from an interview on NPR on his latest biography, I did not know who Booker T Jones was and then I was hooked once I grabbed this account of his life. It is is all, the life of a rockstar only in the form of a R&B hanging with the greats like BB King, Stevie Wonder, Neil Young, Eric Clapton and of course Booker T and the MG's - and wow, you see there is something mentioned that there is not often heard on musician's lives. Family. The accounts of racism, cultural bias, brilliance behind multitudes or organs, pianos, and developing some of the most week created music ever made, WHAT a BOOK. This was a sleeper as I knew nothing about what I should have known about Booker T Jones and this was an enlightening peek into what might be the greatest contributor to music as we know it. From many performances at the White House, notorious awards for albums and songs written for other artists, this is definitely a must read to believe experience. Loved EVERY note as blended with Booker T's accounts page by page.

  12. 4 out of 5

    Thomas P.

    I thought the story was very good but too disjointed. I did not mind the author jumping back and forth with regard to time periods, but new people and events sometimes would just randomly pop into the story with no background given. This whole story of Booker T. Jones, organ and piano player of Booker T. and the MGs, was written by Booker T. himself, which would explain some of the rough edges of the book, as Jones is not a writer. Though I would have preferred that Jones include more about his I thought the story was very good but too disjointed. I did not mind the author jumping back and forth with regard to time periods, but new people and events sometimes would just randomly pop into the story with no background given. This whole story of Booker T. Jones, organ and piano player of Booker T. and the MGs, was written by Booker T. himself, which would explain some of the rough edges of the book, as Jones is not a writer. Though I would have preferred that Jones include more about his time at Stax Records of Memphis with other greats of 60s R and B like Sam and Dave, Arthur Conley, etc. he certainly provided enough material of his time spent there. Overall, this was a good enough book, and Booker T. Jones actually has a good writing style. But because the story was all over the place from the beginning to the middle, it's difficult to give it four stars.

  13. 5 out of 5

    Larry

    I really like the man, Booker T. (and yes, I have met him) but this book is so poorly written and edited that I had to put it down. Technically the writing is not bad, it is the structure of the book that is so distracting that it ruins the book. Each chapter is divided into sections of a few paragraphs for some reason and the sections jump all over the place. It is a non-linear biography. Very odd and hard to follow. I had to keep looking back to see which year I was reading about and trying to I really like the man, Booker T. (and yes, I have met him) but this book is so poorly written and edited that I had to put it down. Technically the writing is not bad, it is the structure of the book that is so distracting that it ruins the book. Each chapter is divided into sections of a few paragraphs for some reason and the sections jump all over the place. It is a non-linear biography. Very odd and hard to follow. I had to keep looking back to see which year I was reading about and trying to figure out how or why the bits of the stories were connected. I know that there is a great story in there and Booker T. is very talented as a musician and producer but someone else needs to tell the story. Maybe someday his story will be made into a great movie. (I did respect that he is candid about how he was a poor husband to his first wife since he was on the road or in the studio so much.)

  14. 4 out of 5

    Steve Portigal

    Did not finish. One of those books that I pick up, start a few pages, and realize, nope, there's no way I can get through this. I wish I had the patience, but the writing style was attempting a level of sophistication that was well beyond what Jones (and his editors?) could deliver on. Further, it quickly became incomplete anecdotes, one after another. I felt like I could focus my reading energy elsewhere and I'd be fine. Did not finish. One of those books that I pick up, start a few pages, and realize, nope, there's no way I can get through this. I wish I had the patience, but the writing style was attempting a level of sophistication that was well beyond what Jones (and his editors?) could deliver on. Further, it quickly became incomplete anecdotes, one after another. I felt like I could focus my reading energy elsewhere and I'd be fine.

  15. 4 out of 5

    Patrick Macke

    A meandering, sensitive and ego-free account of the life and times of a talented musician and a fine gentleman ... Booker T. seemingly knew everyone and was virtually everywhere during the decades that provided the soundtrack for our lives, but he doesn't brag about it, rather, this is a humble, slow-paced telling that, at times, feels more for the benefit of the writer than the reader A meandering, sensitive and ego-free account of the life and times of a talented musician and a fine gentleman ... Booker T. seemingly knew everyone and was virtually everywhere during the decades that provided the soundtrack for our lives, but he doesn't brag about it, rather, this is a humble, slow-paced telling that, at times, feels more for the benefit of the writer than the reader

  16. 5 out of 5

    John Lamiell

    I’m a HUGE fan of the music that came from Stax Records. My style of playing sax derives directly from those great musicians, including the wonderful Booker T. The 1 star rating is only reflective of this book, not of Booker T. I found the book to be very disjointed and scattered, very difficult to read. Probably my fault, because my brain may be too linear.

  17. 4 out of 5

    Kent Hayden

    More proof that interesting musicians aren't necessarily the best guys to write about their lives. Mr. Jones does provide a lot of detail about his recordings particulary about the Stax years on Memphis but has an annoying time shift every second chapter. 1956 - 2003-1965-1971. I was dizzy trying to figure it out. More proof that interesting musicians aren't necessarily the best guys to write about their lives. Mr. Jones does provide a lot of detail about his recordings particulary about the Stax years on Memphis but has an annoying time shift every second chapter. 1956 - 2003-1965-1971. I was dizzy trying to figure it out.

  18. 5 out of 5

    Jeanette

    This was fantastic. We went to see Booker T. here in Cleveland when he played and read excerpts from this book. I had to buy it! :). I enjoyed the stories so much and it was amazing to read about all the great musicians he played with and influenced throughout his life. His stories were told perfectly from childhood to adulthood. Great read!

  19. 4 out of 5

    Geoff

    I don't necessarily need to read a book about Booker T. Jones because it is his music that I love so much. While the book was certainly interesting and I learned quite bit from having read it, I should have stuck to just the music. After all, you can't hardly improve on Booker's musical library. I don't necessarily need to read a book about Booker T. Jones because it is his music that I love so much. While the book was certainly interesting and I learned quite bit from having read it, I should have stuck to just the music. After all, you can't hardly improve on Booker's musical library.

  20. 4 out of 5

    Mickey McIntosh

    As a member of the legendary Booker T. and the MG's, and working with a host of great musicians, Booker T. Jones shares his experiences, ups and downs, and triumphs throughout this book. Definitely a great music biography, and Jones is a great storyteller. As a member of the legendary Booker T. and the MG's, and working with a host of great musicians, Booker T. Jones shares his experiences, ups and downs, and triumphs throughout this book. Definitely a great music biography, and Jones is a great storyteller.

  21. 4 out of 5

    Jay Gabler

    "In the studio, Lou Reed and Biz Markie were different as night and day." There is only one man who could have that line in his memoir. I reviewed Time is Tight for The Current. "In the studio, Lou Reed and Biz Markie were different as night and day." There is only one man who could have that line in his memoir. I reviewed Time is Tight for The Current.

  22. 5 out of 5

    Hapzydeco

    For the Booker T. & M.G.s fan, this book is a must-have. In his memoir, Booker T. weaves a musical montage.

  23. 5 out of 5

    Doris Raines

    WHAT A AWESOME 👏🏾 MAN MANY TALENTS. HIS MUSIC IS DOPE. THANKS B.T.

  24. 4 out of 5

    Jerry Smith

    I love Booker T. His music is so much more influential to everything after than he gets credit for. Great read.

  25. 4 out of 5

    Jim

    Very interesting look into Booker T. Jones life as seen by Booker T. Jones I won this book on Goodreads

  26. 5 out of 5

    John Danielson

    enjoyed very much, such a gifted person, his parents provided the support he needed

  27. 4 out of 5

    Nicole

    Wow A absolute must read,great book,couldn't put it down,a gift to world not only for his music but for the human being he is Wow A absolute must read,great book,couldn't put it down,a gift to world not only for his music but for the human being he is

  28. 5 out of 5

    Tom

    This is superb. It is easily the most engaging music memoir I have read. Booker T becomes a friend and you will miss him when you finish reading.

  29. 4 out of 5

    Frederick Reed

    I loved this book! One of my favorite musician autobiographies along with Bill Bruford's :) I loved this book! One of my favorite musician autobiographies along with Bill Bruford's :)

  30. 4 out of 5

    Phyllis Dixon

    I enjoyed the book because I live in Memphis, otherwise I think it would not have been that interesting.

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