|Occupation(s) Music manager|
Spouse Fawn Hall (m. 1993–2005)
|Name Danny Sugerman|
Years active 1967–2005
Associated acts Iggy Pop
|Birth name Daniel Stephen Sugerman|
Born 11 October 1954 (1954-10-11)
Origin Los Angeles, United States
Died January 5, 2005, Los Angeles, California, United States
Books No One Here Gets Out Alive, Wonderland Avenue, The Doors - the illustrated, Personne ne sortira d'ici vivant, Appetite for Destruction: The Days
Similar People Jerry Hopkins, Fawn Hall, Chris Carter
Doors biographer manager danny sugarman no one here gets out alive book tour pre release 1981 123video b squeda de v deos de truveo
Daniel Stephen "Danny" Sugerman (October 11, 1954 – January 5, 2005) was the second manager of the Los Angeles-based rock band The Doors, and wrote several books about Jim Morrison and The Doors, including No One Here Gets Out Alive (co-authored with Jerry Hopkins), and the autobiography Wonderland Avenue. Sugerman began working with The Doors when he was 12 years old, starting out answering their fan mail. By the age of 17, Sugerman replaced the original Doors manager, Bill Siddons, shortly after Morrison's death in 1971.
- Doors biographer manager danny sugarman no one here gets out alive book tour pre release 1981 123video b squeda de v deos de truveo
- Truth about jim morrison s death
- Personal life
Sugerman attended Westchester High School in Los Angeles, where he regularly authored articles about The Doors in the student newspaper. He graduated in 1972. He later went on to manage Ray Manzarek's solo-career and first album. He was also Iggy Pop's manager for a period, and produced his song "Repo Man", before they both ended up in California State mental hospitals suffering from drug and alcohol addiction. He also wrote Appetite For Destruction: The Days of Guns N' Roses in 1991.
Truth about jim morrison s death
Sugerman married Fawn Hall of the Iran–Contra affair fame in 1991 and they remained married until his death. They briefly met MP3.com co-founder Rod Underhill while Hall was employed there. Underhill later stated that "Sugerman was very interesting. He had appeared to go out of his way to appear visually like Jim Morrison. Same type of haircut, similar clothing. The similarity was uncanny." Sugerman discussed his idolization of Morrison in detail, in part of his book Wonderland Avenue. Sugerman was a recovering heroin addict who found solace in Buddhism.
He died on January 5, 2005 after a prolonged struggle with lung cancer.