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John Fogerty

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John Fogerty

John Fogerty
Fogerty in Lucca, Italy, 2009
Background information
Birth name John Cameron Fogerty
Born (1945-05-28) May 28, 1945
Berkeley, California, U.S.
  • Musician
  • songwriter
  • record producer
  • Guitar
  • vocals
Years active 1959–present.
Associated acts
Website .comjohnfogerty
Notable instruments
Gibson Les Paul
Rickenbacker 325
Fender Telecaster

John Cameron Fogerty (born May 28, 1945) is an American musician, songwriter, and guitarist, early in his career best known as the lead singer and lead guitarist for the band Creedence Clearwater Revival (CCR) and later as a successful solo recording artist.[4] Fogerty was listed on Rolling Stone magazine's list of 100 Greatest Guitarists (at number 40) and the list of 100 Greatest Singers (at number 72).


  • Early life 1
  • 1959–1966: The Golliwogs 2
  • 1967–1972: Creedence Clearwater Revival 3
  • Solo career 4
    • 1970s 4.1
    • 1980s 4.2
    • 1990s 4.3
    • 2000s 4.4
    • 2010s 4.5
  • Personal life 5
  • Musical equipment 6
  • Discography 7
  • Citations 8
  • References 9
  • External links 10

Early life

Fogerty was born in Berkeley, California, and is the younger brother of Tom Fogerty. He attended El Cerrito High School along with the other members of CCR and took guitar lessons from Berkeley Folk Festival creator/producer Barry Olivier.[5] He spent summer vacations at Putah Creek, near Winters, California, which became the subject of the Creedence Clearwater Revival song "Green River".[6][7]

1959–1966: The Golliwogs

Inspired by rock and roll pioneers, especially Little Richard[8] and Bo Diddley, John and his brother Tom Fogerty joined Doug Clifford and Stu Cook in the late 1950s to form the band Tommy Fogerty and the Blue Velvets in El Cerrito, California. After signing with the jazz label Fantasy in 1965, they became The Golliwogs and released a few singles that were largely ignored.

1967–1972: Creedence Clearwater Revival

When Fogerty was drafted into the United States Military in 1966, he joined an Army Reserve unit. He served at Fort Bragg, Fort Knox, and Fort Lee. Fogerty was discharged from the Army in July 1967. In the same year, the band changed its name to Creedence Clearwater Revival. At this time, John took his brother's place as lead singer for the band.

By 1968, things started to pick up for the band. The band released their debut self-titled album and also had their first hit single, "Susie Q". Many other hit singles and albums followed beginning with "Proud Mary" and the parent album Bayou Country.

Fogerty, as writer of the songs for the band (as well as lead singer and lead guitarist), felt that his musical opinions should count for more than those of the others, leading to resentments within the band.[9] These internal rifts, and Tom's feeling that he was being taken for granted, caused Tom to leave the group in January 1971. The two other group members, bassist Stu Cook and drummer Doug Clifford, wanted a greater role in the band's future. Fogerty, in an attempt to keep things together, insisted Cook and Clifford share equal songwriting and vocal time on what would become the band's final album, Mardi Gras, released in April 1972, which included the band's last two singles, the 1971 hit "Sweet Hitch-Hiker", and "Someday Never Comes", which barely made it into the Billboard Top 20. Cook and Clifford told Fogerty that the fans would not accept "Mardi Gras" as a CCR LP, but he said, "My voice is a unique instrument, and I will not lend it to your songs." He gave them an ultimatum: either they would do it or he would quit immediately. They accepted his ultimatum, but the album received poor reviews. It was a commercial success, however, peaking at #12 and achieving gold record status. It generated weaker sales than their previous albums. The group disbanded shortly afterwards. The only reunion of all four original members would be at Tom Fogerty's wedding in 1980. John, Doug and Stu played a 45-minute set at their 20th class reunion in 1983, and John and Doug would reunite again for a brief set at their 25th class reunion in 1988.

Solo career


As CCR was coming to an end, Fogerty began working on a solo album of country & western covers. Fogerty played all of the instruments on the album, which was released in 1973 as The Blue Ridge Rangers, and produced the Top 20 hit "Jambalaya". He then released a rock & roll single, also under the name of "The Blue Ridge Rangers", in late 1973. The single contained the self-penned songs "You Don't Owe Me" and "Back in the Hills" (Fantasy F-710). In early 1974, Fogerty released "Comin' Down The Road"—backed with the instrumental "Ricochet".

His second solo album, John Fogerty, was released in 1975. Sales were slim and legal problems delayed a followup, though it yielded "Rockin' All Over the World", a Top 40 hit for Fogerty in North America. Two years later, in 1977, British boogie rockers Status Quo recorded their version of "Rockin' All Over the World", which became a huge hit and made the song world-famous, not least by opening 1985's Live Aid with the song that had become one of their best-known anthems.

In 1976, Fogerty finished an album called Hoodoo. A single, "You Got The Magic" backed with "Evil Thing", preceded the album's release, but it performed poorly. The album, for which covers had already been printed, was rejected by Asylum Records a couple of weeks before its scheduled release, and Fogerty agreed that it was not up to his usual high standards. Fogerty told Asylum Records to destroy the master tapes for Hoodoo sometime in the 1980s. Fogerty says that he was unable to write music during this period of his life, primarily due to stresses from ongoing financial and legal difficulties with Fantasy Records. Although Fogerty was signed to Asylum in North America, Fantasy continued to hold rights to his records for the rest of the world; unwilling to allow the label to continue to profit from any new material, he managed to terminate his contract with the record company by forgoing any future sales royalties on all of the music he produced with CCR, a deal which inevitably cost him millions of dollars, but which he says restored his peace of mind.


Fogerty's solo career re-emerged with 1985's Centerfield, his first album for Warner Bros. Records (which took over co-ownership of Asylum's contract with Fogerty). Centerfield went to the top of the charts and included a top-ten hit in "The Old Man Down the Road." The title track is frequently played on classic rock radio and at baseball games to this day. But that album was not without its legal snags.

Two songs on the album, "Zanz Kant Danz" and "Mr. Greed," were believed to be attacks on Fogerty's former boss at Fantasy Records, Saul Zaentz. "Zanz Kant Danz" was about a pig who can't dance but would "steal your money." When Zaentz responded with a lawsuit, Fogerty issued a revised version of "Zanz Kant Danz" (changing the lead character's name to Vanz). Another lawsuit (Fantasy, Inc. v. Fogerty) claimed that "The Old Man Down The Road" shared the same chorus as "Run Through the Jungle" (a song from Fogerty's days with Creedence to which Fantasy Records had owned the publishing rights). Fogerty ultimately won his case when he proved that the two songs were wholly distinct compositions. Fogerty then countersued for attorney fees (Fogerty v. Fantasy). After losing in the Ninth Circuit Court of Appeals, Fogerty won his case in the U.S. Supreme Court, which ruled that a trial court has discretion in awarding fees to defendants or plaintiffs.

On May 31, 1985 Fogerty filmed a one-hour music and interview special for Showtime called "John Fogerty's All-Stars." The set list consisted of R&B tunes from the 1960s as well as material from the "Centerfield" LP and the song No Love in You written by Michael Anderson which John found on the Textones' debut album "Midnight Mission" and he later recorded with Textones band leader Carla Olson. "John Fogerty's All-Stars" was recorded in front of an audience of Warners Brothers Music employees and other invited guests at A&M Record on La Brea in Hollywood, CA. The band included Albert Lee, Booker T. Jones, Duck Dunn, Steve Douglas and Prairie Prince amongst others.

The follow-up album to Centerfield was Eye of the Zombie in 1986, and it was significantly less successful than its predecessor. Fogerty toured behind the album, but he refused to play any Creedence material. Eye of the Zombie took on a darker mood, talking about a troubled society, terrorism, and pop stars selling out. For over 20 years after the Eye of the Zombie tour ended in late 1986, Fogerty refused to play material from the album in concert. However, "Change in the Weather" was included in the set list for his 2009 tour, and it was even re-recorded for that year's solo release, The Blue Ridge Rangers Rides Again.

Fogerty played Creedence material again at a concert in Washington, D.C., for Vietnam veterans that took place on July 4, 1987. The show was aired on HBO. Aside from a guest appearance at the Palomino and performance at the 1986 Rock and Roll Hall of Fame Induction Ceremony, this was the first time Fogerty had performed any Creedence Clearwater Revival songs for a large audience since 1972. On May 27, 1989, he played a set of CCR material at Oakland Coliseum for the "Concert Against AIDS." His backing band that night consisted of Jerry Garcia and Bob Weir on guitars, Randy Jackson on bass, and Steve Jordan on drums.[10]


In 1990 Tom Fogerty died of AIDS (specifically from a tuberculosis infection) at the age of 48, having contracted HIV from blood transfusions for back ailments. John Fogerty has mentioned that the darkest moments in his life were when his brother took the record company's side in their royalties dispute, and the fact that when his brother died, the two of them were not speaking to each other.[11] In the eulogy he delivered at Tom's funeral, John said: "We wanted to grow up and be musicians. I guess we achieved half of that, becoming rock 'n roll stars. We didn't necessarily grow up."[12]

Fogerty traveled to Mississippi in 1990 for inspiration and visited the gravesite of blues legend Robert Johnson. According to him, while there he had the realization that Robert Johnson was the true spiritual owner of his own songs, no matter what businessman owned the rights to them, and thus Fogerty decided to start making a new album and to perform his old Creedence material regularly in concert.[13][14] It was at this time visiting the Mt. Zion Missionary Baptist Church cemetery that Fogerty met Skip Henderson, a New Jersey vintage guitar dealer who had formed a nonprofit corporation The Mt. Zion Memorial Fund to honor Johnson with a memorial marker. Fogerty subsequently funded headstones for Charlie Patton, James Son Thomas, Mississippi Joe Callicott, Eugene Powell, Lonnie Pitchford and helped with financial arrangements for numerous others.[15]

Creedence Clearwater Revival was inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in 1993. John Fogerty refused to perform with his former band mates and fellow inductees Stu Cook and Doug Clifford during the musical portion of the induction ceremony. In place of the surviving members of CCR, Fogerty recruited session musicians on drums and bass and was also joined by Bruce Springsteen and Robbie Robertson in performing three songs: "Who'll Stop the Rain", "Born on the Bayou" and "Green River".[16] During the induction speech, Springsteen said, "As a songwriter, only a few did as much in three minutes [as John Fogerty]. He was an Old Testament, shaggy-haired prophet, a fatalist. Funny too. He was severe, he was precise, he said what he had to say and he got out of there."[17]

Fogerty returned to the commercial music industry in 1997 with Blue Moon Swamp. The layoff between Zombie and Swamp had been longer than his mid-1970s to mid-1980s break. The album was much more successful than Zombie and won the Grammy for best rock album in 1997. A live album, named Premonition, of the equally successful Blue Moon Swamp tour was released to similar acclaim and good sales in 1998.

On October 1, 1998, Fogerty was honored with a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame. His star is located at 7000 Hollywood Blvd.[18]


In 2004, Fogerty released Deja Vu All Over Again. His new record contract was with DreamWorks Records, which had taken over distribution of Fogerty's Warner Bros. catalog. Rolling Stone wrote: "The title track is Fogerty's indictment of the Iraq war as another Vietnam, a senseless squandering of American lives and power". On the album, Fogerty squeezed 10 songs into only 34 minutes.

The sale of Fantasy Records to Concord Records in 2004 ended the 30-plus-year estrangement between Fogerty and his former label as the new owners took steps to restore royalty rights Fogerty gave up in order to be released from his contract with Fantasy in the mid-1970s. In September 2005, Fogerty returned to Fantasy Records. That was made possible when DreamWorks Records' non-country music unit was absorbed by Geffen Records, which dropped Fogerty but continued to distribute his earlier solo albums. The first album released under the new Fantasy contract was The Long Road Home, a compilation CD combining his Creedence hits with solo material which was issued in November 2005. A live CD and DVD concert was released the following year.

Fogerty's touring schedule increased in the period after Deja Vu All Over Again. In October 2004, Fogerty appeared on the Vote for Change tour, playing a series of concerts in US swing states. He also appeared in a Christmas special video produced by the Australian children's group The Wiggles. "Centerfield" was also played at the 2008 Republican National Convention when John McCain introduced Sarah Palin as his running mate. Fogerty's numbers were played with Bruce Springsteen and the E Street Band. Fogerty toured with John Mellencamp in the summer of 2005 and with Willie Nelson in the summer of 2006. On June 29, 2006 he played his first headlining British concert since 1972, at the Hammersmith Apollo theater in London, as part of the European leg of the tour. During that leg he also performed in Sundsvall, Sweden, where 25,000 people came to see him perform at the town square. On Thanksgiving Day of 2006, Fogerty performed at halftime at the Miami Dolphins/Detroit Lions game as well as at the Denver Broncos/Kansas City Chiefs halftime later that evening.[19][20][21]

Alongside Bill Withers, the Sherman Brothers, Steve Cropper, Isaac Hayes, and David Porter, Fogerty was inducted into the Songwriters Hall of Fame in 2005.

On June 23, 2007 John Fogerty appeared at Glastonbury Festival, England, playing a very energetic hour-long set of 17 songs, mainly CCR classics.[22] Introducing "Who'll Stop the Rain", Fogerty said he didn't perform it at Woodstock as rumoured, but wrote the song inspired by the event.[23]

Fogerty completed his first new rock album in three years, Revival, which was released on October 2, 2007.[24] Heavily promoted by the label, Revival debuted at number 14 on the U.S. Billboard 200 chart with sales about 65,000 copies in its first week. Revival was nominated for a Grammy Award for Best Rock Album of 2008 but lost to the Foo Fighters.

On February 10, 2008, he appeared with Jerry Lee Lewis and Little Richard on the Grammy Awards Show. Along with these rock icons and his regular touring band, he played his ultra-rare 1973 single "Comin' Down The Road" leading into Lewis and Richard's performances of "Great Balls of Fire" and "Good Golly Miss Molly," respectively.

John Fogerty in Sydney, Australia, March 26, 2008

On March 16, 2008, Fogerty kicked off an Australian tour. On March 22 in Point Nepean, Australia, surprise guest Keith Urban joined Fogerty on stage, performing two songs: "Broken Down Cowboy," off Fogerty's newest album Revival, and "Cotton Fields," from CCR's album Willy & the Poor Boys.

On June 24, 2008, Fogerty made a return to the Royal Albert Hall, a venue he last played with CCR in 1971. It was the last concert on his 2008 European Tour. This concert was filmed (causing staging problems that annoyed some fans)[25][26][27] and was released in 2009. On April 16, 2009, Fogerty performed his hit "Centerfield," from center field, at the opening day festivities of the new Yankee Stadium.[28]

On July 2, 3 and 4, 2009, Fogerty performed with the Los Angeles Philharmonic at the Hollywood Bowl, which was completely sold out for these shows. Although the night was billed as Fogerty with the LA Philharmonic, the LA Philharmonic began the night with music by US composers, and Fogerty and his band came on after intermission and played all of his greatest hits. Fogerty and his band played only three songs with the orchestra.

On August 31, 2009, Fogerty released a sequel to his 1973 solo debut The Blue Ridge Rangers, called The Blue Ridge Rangers Rides Again. The album includes a duet with Bruce Springsteen on the 1960 Everly Brothers classic "When Will I Be Loved?." In addition, Don Henley and Timothy B. Schmit of The Eagles sing with Fogerty on a cover of Ricky Nelson's 1972 classic "Garden Party."[29] The album was the first issued on Fogerty's own label Fortunate Son Records, which is distributed by the Verve Forecast Records unit of Universal Music Group(UMG), which also handles the Fogerty/CCR Fantasy catalogue.[30]

On October 29, 2009, Fogerty appeared at Madison Square Garden for the first night of the celebratory 25th Anniversary Rock and Roll Hall of Fame concerts. Bruce Springsteen, with the E Street Band, called Fogerty out to play three songs with them. "Fortunate Son" was their first song, followed by "Proud Mary" and finally the duo tried their take on Roy Orbison's "Pretty Woman." The show aired as a four-hour special on HBO on November 29, 2009.[31][32]

On November 3, 2009, Fogerty released the Royal Albert Hall DVD entitled Comin' Down The Road, named after his 1973 single, which he performed at this concert. Fogerty was also nominated for a Grammy Award at the 2010 Grammys. He was nominated for the Best Rock Solo Vocal Performance Grammy for the song "Change in the Weather," which he recorded for The Blue Ridge Rangers Rides Again.


For his songwriting achievements, Fogerty was honored as a BMI Icon at the 58th annual BMI Pop Awards on May 18, 2010. BMI Icons are selected because of their "unique and indelible influence on generations of music makers."[33]

John Fogerty at the Beacon Theatre, November 11, 2013

Fogerty began recording Wrote a Song For Everyone in 2011, which was released on Vanguard Records on May 28, 2013, his 68th birthday. The album is a collection of classics and tracks from his canon of hits performed with other artists.[34] The album also includes two brand new Fogerty-penned songs. On November 17, 2011 John Fogerty performed on the Late Show with David Letterman.[35] On November 17 and 18, Fogerty performed two Creedence Clearwater Revival albums, Cosmo's Factory and Green River (respectively), in their entirety at the Beacon Theater in New York City (he also played Cosmo's Factory in Atlantic City on November 20). He was also featured on the CBS coverage of the Thanksgiving Day Parade, performing several prerecorded songs.

In January 2012, Fogerty's new song "Swamp Water" debuted over the opening credits of the new FOX TV series The Finder. Fogerty wrote the song specifically for the show and guest starred in its debut episode. On November 12, 2012 Fogerty announced that he was writing his memoirs, and that the book was expected to be released in 2015.[36]

During the 2014 Veterans days celebration "Salute to the Troops" at the White House, Fogerty performed for many veterans.

On February 21, 2015, he was a featured artist for the NHL stadium series hockey game between the Los Angeles Kings and the San Jose Sharks at Levi's Stadium in Santa Clara, California.

Personal life

Fogerty married Martha Paiz in 1965. They had three children before divorcing in the 1970s.[37] He met Julie Kramer[38] in 1986 while on tour in Indianapolis, Indiana, and they married in Elkhart, Indiana, on April 20, 1991. Kramer had a daughter from a previous marriage.[39] John and Julie have two sons and a daughter.[40] As of 2009, they live in Beverly Hills, California.[41]

Musical equipment

"I'd heard these British guys using Les Pauls for lead, and it had this beautiful, fat tone. When I played it for the first time that day and started playing open E and G chords, it was like the Red Sea had parted. I knew that was it"

—John Fogerty[42]

Fogerty's first electric guitar was a Silvertone with a small five watt amplifier which he bought at Sears with $80 he had earned from his paper route. During the mid-sixties with the Golliwogs, Fogerty played a Fender Mustang.

During the early days of Creedence Clearwater Revival, Fogerty employed a Rickenbacker 325 which he modified to a Bigsby vibrato and Gibson rear pickup; this guitar was later given to a fan at a concert. Fogerty also used a Gibson ES-175 which was later stolen and subsequently replaced by a black Gibson Les Paul Custom. During the latter Creedence era Fogerty used at least two Les Paul Customs, one highly modified with short neck, custom finish, and Bigsby vibrato, and an unmodified black model with a standard tailpiece. For amplifiers Fogerty used a Kustom K-200-A4 live and several small Fender amps in the studio. In his 1970s solo period, Fogerty used a white Fender Telecaster.

During his mid-80s solo career Fogerty used Kubicki custom-made guitars including 'Slugger', his baseball-bat-shaped instrument used live on "Centerfield", a Telecaster copy with Stratocaster-type middle pickup and humbucker in the bridge position, and a Stratocaster copy fitted with two Fender Telecaster Deluxe humbuckers.

In the 1990s Fogerty used vintage Gibson guitars such as a Les Paul Junior and Les Paul Goldtop reissue as well as various vintage Fender Stratocaster guitars. His main amplifiers included Mesa Boogie, Seymour Duncan and Marshall amplifiers.[43]

Fogerty has taken an arsenal of guitars with him on tour including many of the above-mentioned guitars, four PRS guitars in various finishes, two Taylor acoustic guitars, three Ernie Ball guitars, a 1956 Les Paul Gold Top with P-90 pickups and a Maton BB1200.[44] For amplification Fogerty uses Dr. Z and Mesa Boogie Dual Rectifier heads into Ampeg cabinets, a 2×15 cabinet for his clean sounds and Cornford MK100 head with a 4×12 Wizard cabinet for his distorted and lead sounds. Fogerty also uses Audiotech Guitar Products Source Selector 1×6 Rack Mount Audio Switcher.[45]



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  3. ^ Dafydd Rees; Luke Crampton (1991). Rock Movers & Shakers. ABC-CLIO. p. 99.  
  4. ^ "Billboard 200". March 23, 1985. Retrieved 2009-08-18. 
  5. ^ Hurd Anyaso, Hilary. "Founder of Berkeley Folk Festival to Visit Northwestern". 
  6. ^ Thompson, Art. "John Fogerty Summons His Creedence-Era Spirit on Revival"
  7. ^ Greene, Andy. Q&A: John Fogerty on All-Star Duets LP, Unlikely Creedence Reunion, Rolling Stone, May 4, 2012.
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  9. ^ "Blue Moon Rising: The John Fogerty Interview (Cover Story)". Audio Magazine. January 1998. 
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  11. ^ VH1 Legends: John Fogerty--Viacom International, VH1, 1996
  12. ^ "'"John Fogerty: 'I had rules. I wasn't embarrassed that I was ambitious. 2013. Retrieved July 31, 2013. 
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  14. ^ Spevak, Jeff (July 31, 2008). "John Fogerty's epiphany at a bluesman's plot".  
  15. ^ Yellin, Emily (September 30, 1997). "Homage at Last for Blues Makers; Through a Fan's Crusade, Unmarked Graves Get Memorials".  
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  22. ^ https:/
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  38. ^ "Rocker John Fogerty May Call South Bend Home".  
  39. ^ "John Fogarty is Married".  
  40. ^ Gundersen, Edna (October 2, 2007). "John Fogerty revels in new 'Revival' album, tour".  
  41. ^ Lewis, Randy (November 21, 2009). "Rock and country have a strong claim on Fogerty".  
  42. ^ Shuster, Fred (November 21, 2007). "The guitars of John Fogerty". Retrieved June 15, 2010. 
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  • Bordowitz, Hank (2007). Bad Moon Rising: The Unauthorized History of Credence Clearwater Revival.  

External links

Preceded by
John Hiatt
AMA Lifetime Achievement Award for Songwriting
Succeeded by
John Mellencamp
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