Set the Boy Free
by Johnny Marr
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“I saw Johnny Marr live in person with The Smiths.He was the light on his feet, like quicksilverHe caused the gang to swing like crazyAnd he smoked his cigarette like a starI’ve been influenced ever sinceIggy Pop, Johnny Marr was born in the 1960s Irish Manchester emigrated parents and knew from an early age that he would be a musicianForming his first band at the age of thirteen Marr spent his teenage years on Wythenshawe’s Succession Board playing guitar, devouring pop culture and inventing his own musical styleIt was not until the early eighties, when Marr turned on the door of a singer named Steven Patrick Morrissey, who both collaborated in composition and the group recognised as one of the most emblematic bands of all time were formedIn 1983, The Blacksmiths released their first single, and within a year, their first eponymous album of the album reached number two in the UK graphic, paving the way for the general public and successful critics on their own termsFor Marr, tensions within the band and the desire for a wider musical field led to his departure from The Smiths in 1987, ensuring the end of one of the most influential British bands of a generation.But that was just the beginning of MarrElectronics and Healers training to play with Bryan Ferry, Talking Heads, Kirsty MacColl, Pet Shop Boys, Billy Bragg, Nile Rodgers and Bert JanschTo join Les rangs des Prétendants, La La, Modeste de la Souris and Les Crèches recently collaborate with Hans Zimmer and receive praise and success throughout the world in his own right, as a solo artist, Marr has never ceasedHere, for the first time, he tells his own version of the storyFrom roaming the streets of Manchester to constantly pushing back musical boundaries as Britain’s most beloved guitarist ever produced, Johnny Marr, the memory of is the true story of music – told by one of his own very own legends
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