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PRINCE (Star Tribune interview, 1978): Around the time I was 8, I had a pretty good idea what the piano was all about. He had the biggest Afro in the world — that wasn’t fair, either. They unsuccessfully pitched a demo tape to record labels, then turned to Owen Husney, a concert promoter who also owned an ad agency. OWEN HUSNEY: We put together 15 press kits and sent out seven or eight to the major labels. at that time was jeans; open, untucked shirts, and cowboy boots.I had one piano lesson and two guitar lessons as a kid. PRINCE (on “Larry King Live,” 1999): [Minnesota] was interesting because I grew up getting a wider array of music. Husney raised ,000 from investors to support Prince until he could land a record contract. The first marketing move was I put his age back a year. We were all wearing three-piece suits; we had one made for Prince, too.It’s obscene.” When Bob left, Prince got that look on his face.He said, “Bob wanted me to wear underwear, so I’ll wear underwear.” So he went out in his underwear. Prince kept things heated up with the 1981 album “Controversy” — and he caused one when he opened two Rolling Stones shows in L. DEZ DICKERSON: It was [bassist] Mark Brown’s second show with us. Prince was in his full “Dirty Mind” regalia with the bikini and trench coat. Then Dickerson called and told him of playing in biker bars “where no black man had ever set foot before.
By the time the drum part was recorded, it was clear.But Rick [James] would come out in this black-and-white jumpsuit that was Velcroed so he could tear out of it. He pointed me to the piano and said, “You can go play, and I’ll be right back.” I knew he was spying on me. It was R&B, new wave, punk, funk and rock all mishmashed together.Prince came to me and said, “I think we need to change your image. ” I racked my brain, came across the doctor idea, and he said, “Ah ha! I had been working on a Mozart concerto, so I started playing some of that. Then he picked up a guitar, and we started jamming; I think he actually played “Party Up.” I stayed the weekend in a spare bedroom. It was so innovative and different, it threw people for a loop.He looked up and said, “Don’t make me black.” I thought, “Whoa!” He said, “My idols are all over the place.” He named an array that was so deep in terms of scope of music that for an 18-year-old kid to say what he said was amazing.
We didn’t want to insult him by making him go through the whole process, but he wanted to finish.