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Randy VanWarmer

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Birth name  Randall Van Wormer
Labels  Bearsville Records
Origin  Indian Hills, Colorado
Name  Randy VanWarmer

Genres  Rock, pop, soft rock
Role  Singer
Years active  1978–2004
Record label  Bearsville Records
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Occupation(s)  Musician, singer, songwriter
Died  January 12, 2004, Seattle, Washington, United States
People also search for  Roger Murrah, Ray Bardani, Michael Colina
Albums  Warmer, Beat Of Love, Warmer / Terraform, When I Stop Dreaming, The Vital Spark

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Randy VanWarmer (March 30, 1955 – January 12, 2004) was an American singer-songwriter and guitarist. His biggest success was the pop hit, "Just When I Needed You Most". It reached #8 on the UK Singles Chart in September 1979 after peaking at #4 on the Billboard Hot 100 and #1 on Billboard Hot Adult Contemporary Tracks earlier that year.

Contents

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He wrote several songs for the group The Oak Ridge Boys including the #1 U.S. Country hit "I Guess It Never Hurts to Hurt Sometimes". The song appeared on his 1981 album Beat of Love, which also included the pop tune "Suzi Found a Weapon", which hit #55 on the Billboard Hot 100.

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Career

Randy VanWarmer Randy Vanwarmer Just When I Needed You Most HD HIGH

He was born Randall Van Wormer, in Indian Hills, Colorado. At 15, three years after the death of his father in an automobile accident, he moved with his mother to Cornwall, England. His experiences there inspired "Just When I Needed You Most".

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In a 1989 interview with Release, a now-defunct independent paper from Stanford, California, Van Warmer said that Albert Grossman, the head of Bearsville, would not let him do television or tour the United States, a strategy that did not prove successful.

His follow-up album, Terraform, was dark and (compared to his previous work) almost alternative. According to Release, Terraform sold moderately in Japan and Australia. VanWarmer would later publicly rue his decision to turn away from dreamy ballads. He made two more records at Bearsville: Beat of Love and The Things That You Dream. Beat of Love included the single "Suzi Found a Weapon", a tribute to a Bearsville public relations rep whom VanWarmer would later woo and marry, and which went to #1 in Alaska and gained a certain amount of post mortem acclaim (for example, a rave by James A. Gardner in his "Allmusic"). But Grossman died soon thereafter, and VanWarmer's future was in doubt.

According to Release, in the mid 1980s Suzie VanWarmer mailed a song called "I Guess It Never Hurts to Hurt Sometimes" from Beat of Love to a friend at MCA, who sent it to Ron Chancey, the producer of the Oak Ridge Boys. They put it on their next album. Charley Pride recorded a song of VanWarmer's, as did Michael Johnson. Moving to Nashville, VanWarmer saw a recording of his song, "I'm in a Hurry (And Don't Know Why)", also hit #1 on the country chart by Alabama.

VanWarmer continued to write music for others and for his own recordings, which continued to be artistically successful but commercially unsuccessful. He also helped other younger artists with their own songwriting efforts.

His final album was a tribute to Stephen Foster, released posthumously only in Japan. According to the CD's liner notes, VanWarmer played all the instruments. The notes also indicate that he completed work on the record a few days after learning he had leukemia; he died at 48, one day prior to the anniversary of Foster's death.

In line with one of his greatest loves, some of his cremated remains were sent into space in 2007, and then again in 2012 aboard the first successful private space flight to the International Space Station, the SpaceX Falcon 9 rocket.

Death

VanWarmer died on January 12, 2004, in Seattle. He had been suffering from leukemia for the previous year.

Albums

  • Warmer – 1979
  • Terraform – 1980
  • Beat of Love – 1981
  • The Things That You Dream – 1983
  • I Am – 1988
  • Every Now and Then – 1990
  • The Third Child – 1994
  • The Vital Spark – 1994 (Alternate title: I Will Whisper Your Name)
  • Sun, Moon and Stars – 1996
  • Sings Stephen Foster – 2005
  • Songwriter – 2006
  • References

    Randy VanWarmer Wikipedia


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