|Birth name||James Dixon Swan|
|Born||28 April 1956|
|Origin||Adelaide, South Australia, Australia|
|Occupation(s)||Singer, songwriter, musician|
|Instruments||Vocals, guitar, harmonica, flute|
Jimmy Barnes(born James Dixon Swan; 28 April 1956) is a Scottish-Australian singer, songwriter, and musician. His career both as a solo performer and as the lead vocalist with the rock band Cold Chisel has made him one of the most popular and best-selling Australian music artists of all time. The combination of 14 Australian Top 40 albums for Cold Chisel and 13 charting solo albums, including 17 No. 1s, gives Barnes the highest number of hit albums of any Australian or international artist in the Australian market.
Barnes was born James Dixon Swan in the Cowcaddens area of Glasgow on 28 April 1956, the son of Dorothy and Jim Swan. His father was a prizefighter. His maternal grandmother was Jewish, [ citation needed ]but he was raised Protestant. He called his childhood environment a "slum" of alcohol and violence, stating that his mother had him and his four siblings (John, Dorothy, Linda, and Alan) before she was 21. His older brother, John, would also later become known as a singer under the name Swanee. John encouraged and taught Barnes how to sing, as he was not initially interested. He and his family arrived in Australia when he was five years old on 21 January 1962, originally in Adelaide, though they eventually settled in nearby Elizabeth. Another sister, Lisa, was born later that year. Shortly afterward, their parents divorced. Dorothy soon remarried to a clerk named Reg Barnes, who died on 3 September 2013.
Barnes took an apprenticeship in a foundry with the South Australian Railways and in 1973, but the love he and his brother had for music led him to join a band. In 1974 his brother Swanee was playing drums with Fraternity, which had just parted ways with singer Bon Scott. Barnes took over the role but his tenure with the band was brief and in December 1975 Barnes had joined a harder-edged band called Orange, featuring organist and songwriter Don Walker, guitarist Ian Moss, drummer Steve Prestwich and bassist Les Kaczmarek.
In 1974, Orange had changed its name to Cold Chisel and began to develop a strong presence on the local music scene. Barnes' relationship with the band was often volatile and he left several times, leaving Moss to handle vocal duties until he returned. After a temporary move to Armidale, New South Wales while Walker completed his engineering studies there, Cold Chisel moved to Melbourne in August 1976, and then three months later shifted base to Sydney. Progress was slow and Barnes announced he was leaving once again in May 1977 to join Swanee in a band called Feather. However, his farewell performance with Cold Chisel went so well that he changed his mind and decided to stay in the band, and a month later WEA signed the band.
Between 1978 and 1984, Cold Chisel released five studio albums and won numerous TV Week / Countdown Awards.The band broke up in December 1983, the band's final performances at the Sydney Entertainment Centre running from the 12th to the 15th of December 1983.
In November 1979, Barnes met Jane Mahoney (born 1958 as Jane Dejakasaya in Bangkok, Thailand), the stepdaughter of an Australian diplomat. Barnes began a relationship with her. The pair married in Sydney on 22 May 1981 and Jane gave birth to their first child Mahalia, named after Mahalia Jackson, on 12 July 1982.The couple have four children (Mahalia, Eliza-Jane, Elly-May, and Jackie).
Barnes launched his solo career less than a month after Cold Chisel's Last Stand tour came to an end in December 1983. He assembled a band that included Arnott, former Fraternity bass-player Bruce Howe and guitarists Mal Eastick (ex-Stars) and Chris Stockley (ex-The Dingoes) and began touring and writing for a solo album. Signing to Mushroom Records, Barnes released his debut single "No Second Prize" in August 1984, which peaked at number 12 on the Australian charts. Barnes' debut solo album Bodyswerve was released in September 1984 and debuted at Number One on the Australian charts. On 22 December 1984, days after Barnes had begun that year's Barnestorming tour, his second daughter, Eliza-Jane "E.J.", was born.
Barnes' second album For the Working Class Man was released in December 1985 and included the tracks "I'd Die to Be with You Tonight" and "Working Class Man". For the Working Class Man debuted on the Australian national chart at No. 1 in December 1985 and it remained at No. 1 for seven weeks. Titled simply Jimmy Barnes in the US, the album was issued in February to tie in with the release of the Ron Howard film Gung Ho, which featured "Working Class Man".
The Jimmy Barnes band that toured Australia in support of the album featured Howe and Arnott, plus keyboardist Peter Kekell, former Rose Tattoo guitarist Robin Riley and American guitarist Dave Amato. With the release of the album in America, Barnes headed off with a band of Canadian musicians hand-picked by his North American management team and toured with ZZ Top. It was the first time since 1981 that he had toured without his family as part of his entourage, as Jane was pregnant. Shortly after their son Jackie (named after Jackie Wilson) was born on 4 February 1986, she and the children joined him in the US for the rest of the tour.
In 1986 Barnes recorded two songs with INXS, an Easybeats cover "Good Times" and "Laying Down The Law", which he co-wrote with INXS members Andrew Farriss and Michael Hutchence. "Good Times" was used as the theme song for the Australian Made series of concerts that toured the country in the summer of 1986–87. Australian Made was the largest touring festival of Australian music talent that had ever been attempted to that point.[ citation needed ] Barnes and INXS headlined and the rest of the line-up featured Mental as Anything, Divinyls, Models, The Saints, I'm Talking and The Triffids. The shows began in Hobart, Tasmania on 26 December and concluded in Sydney on Australia Day, 26 January 1987. A concert film of this event was made by Richard Lowenstein and released later that year. "Good Times" peaked at No. 2 on the Australian chart.
In October 1987, Barnes released "Too Much Ain't Enough Love", which became his first solo number one single. Barnes' third album, Freight Train Heart , was released in December 1987 and peaked at number one. Freight Train Heart found moderate success outside of Australia and as recently as 2003 was named as one of the top 100 rock albums of all time by British magazine Powerplay.[ citation needed ]
In November 1988, Barnes released his first solo live album, Barnestorming which became his fourth solo number one album. A version of the Percy Sledge standard "When a Man Loves a Woman" released from the album peaked at number 3.
In the middle of 1989, Jane Barnes went into Westmead Children's Hospital in Sydney with pregnancy complications; Elly-May Barnes was born almost three months prematurely on 3 May. Her father held off all further writing and recording until she was released from a humidicrib several months later. [ citation needed ]
In 1990, Barnes recorded his fourth studio album and featured songwriting contributions from the likes of Desmond Child, Diane Warren and Holly Knight. Two Fires was released in August 1990 and debuted at number one on the Australian chart. The album featured the top twenty singles "Lay Down Your Guns", "Let's Make it Last All Night" and "When Your Love is Gone".
In November 1991, Barnes released his fifth studio album, Soul Deep , an album of soul covers. Barnes had long fostered a love for soul and black music, naming his children after influential black artists and including songs by Sam Cooke and Percy Sledge on previous albums.[ citation needed ]Soul Deep became Barnes' sixth Australian number one album and included the track "When Something Is Wrong with My Baby" with John Farnham.
In March 1993, Barnes released Heat which was influenced by the then-current grunge trend and the music of the Red Hot Chili Peppers.[ citation needed ]Heat peaked at number two on the ARIA charts, becoming his first solo album, not to peak at number number one. The album contained the song "Stone Cold", written by former Cold Chisel bandmate Don Walker. It marked the first time Jimmy Barnes had worked with any member of his old band for almost a decade. The pair teamed up for an acoustic version of the track for an unplugged album Flesh and Wood , which was released in December 1993 and peaked at number two. The album included a version of The Band's "The Weight", recorded with The Badloves, which became a top ten hit. Also in 1993, Barnes teamed up with Tina Turner for a duet version of "The Best" in the form of a TV promotion for rugby league's Winfield Cup. The single also reached the top ten in 1993.
In the mid-1990s, Barnes' career suffered a slump.[ citation needed ] He faced financial ruin as his music publishing company Dirty Sheet Music and his wife's children's fashion label both went broke.[ citation needed ] He was pursued by both the ANZ Bank and the Australian Taxation Office for amounts exceeding $1.3 million. The family sold their property in Bowral, New South Wales and settled for some time in Aix-en-Provence, France, attracting some adverse publicity when he assaulted a television crew from Channel 7. While there, Barnes did considerable live work throughout Britain and toured with the Rolling Stones.[ citation needed ]
In June 1995, Barnes released his eighth studio album, Psyclone which peaked at number 2 in Australia and featured the top twenty single "Change of Heart".
In September 1996, Barnes released "Lover Lover", which peaked at number 6 on the singles chart. This was followed in October 1996, with Barnes' first greatest hits compilation, Barnes Hits Anthology , becoming Barnes' seventh solo number one album.
In 1998, Cold Chisel reformed and Barnes returned to Australia with his family after three years in France.In March 1999 Barnes performed the 1978 Sylvester hit "You Make Me Feel (Mighty Real)" live onstage at the Sydney Gay and Lesbian Mardi Gras' annual party.
Later that year Barnes released the heavy rock single "Love and Hate", followed by its parent album Love and Fear . An autobiographical record combining hard rock with electronic music, Love and Fear was Barnes' first album to miss the Australian top ten, peaking at number 22.
In September 2000, Barnes performed at the closing ceremony of the Sydney Olympics.In November 2000, Barnes released a second album of soul tunes, titled Soul Deeper... Songs From the Deep South . The album peaked at number 3 on the ARIA charts. A number of live albums followed with little commercial success.
In 2004, Barnes recorded an album with Deep Purple guitarist Steve Morse, Uriah Heep drummer Lee Kerslake, bass player Bob Daisley and keyboard player Don Airey under the name Living Loud . The self-titled album featured a number of songs originally written and recorded with Ozzy Osbourne by Kerslake, Daisley, and Airey.
In July 2005, Barnes released his eleventh studio album, Double Happiness , which debuted at number one on the ARIA Charts. Double Happiness was an album of duets, including several with his children, daughters Mahalia and Elly-May, son Jackie and oldest son, entertainer David Campbell. After its initial success, it was re-released as a double CD/DVD package featuring many of his duets from previous albums, including those with INXS, John Farnham, Joe Cocker, and Tina Turner.
Barnes was inducted into the ARIA Hall of Fame on 23 October 2005 for his solo career efforts. In late 2006, Barnes became patron of the Choir of Hard Knocks, a choral group formed by Jonathon Welch and consisting of homeless and disadvantaged people in Melbourne. The formation of the choir was documented by the ABC as a five-part series aired in May 2007.[ citation needed ] Barnes took an active part in the teaching of the choir despite his health problems and has even busked with them. Barnes or a member of his extended family have regularly performed "Flame Trees" with the Choir at their concerts including those at Melbourne Town Hall on 24 June and the Sydney Opera House on 17 July 2007.
In a January 2007 interview with The Bulletin , Barnes spoke passionately about Australian rock musicians saying: "Australian bands for me will always have the grunt. Grunt is what gives you longevity, strength, the power to believe in yourself. We have great bands here because they play live, they cut their teeth playing to people.".
Barnes underwent heart surgery in February 2007. On 7 July 2007 Barnes was a presenter at the Australian leg of Live Earth.[ citation needed ] In August he became a regular presenter on The Know , a pop culture program on the pay-TV channel MAX and has also been a presenter of the Planet Rock program on the Austereo network. [ citation needed ]
In September 2007 he started recording his twelfth studio album, Out in the Blue . Produced by Nash Chambers, it was released on 14 November and debuted at number 3 on the ARIA chart. The songs were written while he recovered from his heart surgery, and displayed a more subdued mood than much of his previous output. "When Two Hearts Collide" was a duet with Kasey Chambers. The album was promoted with a performance at the Sydney Opera House, which was released on CD and DVD. In March 2008, Barnes appeared as a special guest during soul singer Guy Sebastian's tour.
November 2008 saw the release of a duet with son David Campbell, a cover of The Righteous Brothers' "You've Lost That Lovin' Feeling" that featured on Campbell's album Good Lovin' .
In September 2009, Barnes released his thirteenth studio album The Rhythm and the Blues which became Barnes' ninth Australian number one album; thus giving him more No. 1 albums than any other Australian artist.
In August 2010, Barnes released his fourteenth solo studio album, Rage and Ruin . Barnes stated that the ideas for most of the lyrics and song themes came from a journal he kept during a period in his life (late 1990s to early 2000s) when he struggled with drug and alcohol addiction. Rage and Ruin debuted at number 3 on the ARIA Charts on 5 September 2010.
On 27 September 2010, it was revealed that Barnes met two previously unknown adult daughters.
On 14 March 2011 he planted a flame tree, made famous in Cold Chisel's 1984 song "Flame Trees", at the National Arboretum Canberra.Barnes then headlined at Celebrate in the Park, playing a 90-minute set which included his solo hits and some Cold Chisel greats. He was joined by daughter Mahalia in a soulful rendition of "When the War Is Over", which he dedicated to the memory of Steve Prestwich.
In August 2014, Barnes released, 30:30 Hindsight , which is an anniversary album, celebrating 30 years since his chart-topping debut solo album, Bodyswerve . The album debuted at No. 1 in Australia, becoming Barnes' 10th solo No. 1 album.
In 2015, Barnes asked the Reclaim Australia Political Party to stop playing his music at their Rallies.In July 2015, it was announced that Barnes would release Best of the Soul Years compilation. The album would be compiled of soul and R&B classics, from his three soul albums; "Soul Deep" (1991), "Soul Deeper" (2000) and "The Rhythm and the Blues" (2009). A fourth album of soul covers was released in June 2016 called, Soul Searchin' , which became Barnes' 11th number one album in Australia and tied Barnes the equal second-most (with Madonna and U2) of all time behind The Beatles at 14.
In 2016, Barnes released his autobiography, Working Class Boy , which explored his traumatic childhood experiences.In 2017, he featured in the song "Big Enough" by Kirin J. Callinan, alongside Alex Cameron and Molly Lewis. The song was featured on The Tonight Show with Jimmy Fallon in a comedic skit. In addition to this, his cameo in the song's music video became a popular internet meme in late 2017. In March of the same year, Barnes released a children's album called Och Aye the G'nu . It won the ARIA Award for Best Children's Album at the ARIA Music Awards of 2017, although the brand that appeared on the album, as well as the poetry books that were released on the first of April are related to The Wiggles.
In November 2017, Barnes released a second memoir; a sequel to Working Class Boy titled Working Class Man . On 3 May 2018, Barnes won the biography of the year award at the Australian Book Industry Awards for the second year in a row.
Barnes also guest-starred in the television comedy "These New South Whales" based on the Australian band.
His autobiography Working Class Boy was adapted into a film by Universal Pictures. Directed by Mark Joffe, the film premiered in Australian cinemas on 23 August 2018.A soundtrack was released on 17 August 2018.
In January 2019, Barnes announced his forthcoming eighteenth solo studio album My Criminal Record . It was released on 17 May 2019.It became Barnes's 12th solo number-one album, and 16th including releases with Cold Chisel on the Australian albums chart, making him the artist with the most chart-topping albums in Australian chart history, having previously tied at 11 number ones with Madonna and U2. At the APRA Music Awards of 2020, "Shutting Down Our Town" was nominated for Most Performed Rock Work of the Year.
In 2021, Barnes stated that he formed a rockabilly band with Slim Jim Phantom and Chris Cheney.
Barnes is a practising Buddhist. Barnes has 5 children, 4 with his current wife Jane, Mahalia Elly-May and Eliza-Jane and Jackie. His other son David Campbell is from a previous relationship with Kim Campbell.
In 2017 Barnes was appointed an Officer of the Order of Australia for distinguished service to the performing arts as a musician, singer and songwriter, and through support for not-for-profit organisations, particularly to children with a disability.
The APRA Awards are held in Australia and New Zealand by the Australasian Performing Right Association to recognise songwriting skills, sales and airplay performance by its members annually.
|Year||Nominee / work||Award||Result|
|2016||(Jimmy Barnes as part of) Cold Chisel||Ted Albert Award for Outstanding Services to Australian Music||Awarded|
|2020||"Shutting Down Our Town" (featuring Troy Cassar-Daley)||Most Performed Rock Work||Won|
Barnes has won seven Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA) Awards,including his induction into their Hall of Fame in 2005.
|1987||Best Male Artist||"Good Times" (with INXS)||Nominated|
|Single of the Year||Nominated|
|Highest Selling Single||Nominated|
|Producer of the Year||Mark Opitz for INXS & Jimmy Barnes – "Good Times"||Won|
|1989||Best Male Artist||Barnestorming||Won|
|1991||Best Male Artist||Two Fires||Nominated|
|1992||Album of the Year||Soul Deep||Nominated|
|Best Male Artist||Won|
|Highest Selling Album||Won|
|Best Cover Art||Nominated|
|Single of the Year||"When Something is Wrong with My Baby" (with John Farnham)||Nominated|
|Highest Selling Single||Nominated|
|1993||Best Male Artist||"Ain't No Mountain High Enough"||Nominated|
|1994||Best Male Artist||Flesh and Wood||Nominated|
|Highest Selling Album||Nominated|
|Single of the Year||"Stone Cold"||Nominated|
|1997||Highest Selling Album||Hits||Nominated|
|Best Male Artist||"Lover Lover"||Nominated|
|2005||Hall of Fame||Jimmy Barnes||Inductee|
|2008||Best Adult Contemporary Album||Out in the Blue||Nominated|
|2009||Best Music DVD||Live at the Enmore||Nominated|
|2010||Best Adult Contemporary Album||The Rhythm and the Blues||Nominated|
|2014||Best Rock Album||30:30 Hindsight||Nominated|
|2016||Best Blues and Roots Album||Soul Searchin'||Nominated|
|2017||Best Children's Album||Och Aye The G'Nu!||Won|
|2018||Best Original Soundtrack or Musical Theatre Cast Album||Working Class Boy: The Soundtracks||Won|
|2019||Best Rock Album||My Criminal Record||Nominated|
The Country Music Awards of Australia (CMAA) (also known as the Golden Guitar Awards) is an annual awards night held in January during the Tamworth Country Music Festival, celebrating recording excellence in the Australian country music industry. They have been held annually since 1973.
|Year||Nominee / work||Award||Result|
|2006||"Birds on a Wire" (with Troy Cassar-Daley)||Vocal Collaboration of the Year||Won|
Countdown was an Australian pop music TV series on national broadcaster ABC-TV from 1974–1987, it presented music awards from 1979–1987, initially in conjunction with magazine TV Week . The TV Week / Countdown Awards were a combination of popular-voted and peer-voted awards.
|Year||Nominee / work||Award||Result|
|1980||himself||Most Popular Male Performer||Nominated|
|1984||himself||Best Male Performance in a Video||Won|
|1985||himself - "Working Class Man"||Best Male Performance in a Video||Won|
|1986||himself & INXS "Good Times"||Best Group Performance in a Video||Nominated|
|himself - "Ride the Night Away"||Best Male Performance in a Video||Nominated|
Cold Chisel are an Australian pub rock band, which formed in Adelaide in 1973 by mainstay members Ian Moss on guitar and vocals, Steve Prestwich on drums and Don Walker on piano and keyboards. They were soon joined by Jimmy Barnes on lead vocals and, in 1975, Phil Small became their bass guitarist. The group disbanded in late 1983 but subsequently reformed several times. Musicologist Ian McFarlane wrote that they became "one of Australia's best-loved groups" as well as "one of the best live bands", fusing "a combination of rockabilly, hard rock and rough-house soul'n'blues that was defiantly Australian in outlook."
Ian Richard Moss is an Australian rock musician from Alice Springs. He is the founding mainstay guitarist and occasional singer of Cold Chisel. In that group's initial eleven year phase from 1973 to 1984, Moss was recorded on all five studio albums, three of which reached number one on the national Kent Music Report Albums Chart. In August 1989 he released his debut solo album, Matchbook, which peaked at number one on the ARIA Albums Chart. It was preceded by his debut single, "Tucker's Daughter", which reached number two on the related ARIA Singles Chart in March. The track was co-written by Moss with Don Walker, also from Cold Chisel. Moss had another top ten hit with "Telephone Booth" in June 1989.
Jade Aurora Moana MacRae is an Australian soul singer and the daughter of professional musicians Joy Yates and Dave MacRae. MacRae is best known for her top 40 singles MacRae "So Hot Right Now" and "Superstar", both released in 2005. In 2012, following her marriage to Australian hip hop artist Phrase, MacRae continued her musical career under the new moniker of Dune.
"Khe Sanh" is a song by Australian rock band Cold Chisel, released as a 45 rpm single in May 1978, and named after the district capital of Hướng Hóa District, Quảng Trị Province, Vietnam. Written by pianist Don Walker, "Khe Sanh" concerns an Australian Vietnam veteran dealing with his return to civilian life. According to Toby Creswell's liner notes for the band's 1991 compilation album Chisel, the song is also a story of restless youth.
Mark Denis Lizotte is an American-born Australian singer-songwriter and musician, who has released material under the name Diesel, Johnny Diesel, as leader of band Johnny Diesel & the Injectors, and as a solo performer, as well as under his birth name. Two of his albums reached No. 1 on the Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA) Albums Charts, Hepfidelity in 1992 and The Lobbyist in 1993.
The Last Wave of Summer is the sixth studio album by Australian pub rock band, Cold Chisel. It was released in October 1998 and reached number-one on The Australian ARIA Charts. It was the band's first studio album in 14 years.
The Tin Lids were an Australian children's pop group formed in 1990 with Eliza-Jane 'E.J.', Elly-May, Jackie and Mahalia Barnes all on vocals. They are the four children of Jane and Jimmy Barnes. The group released three albums, Hey Rudolph!, which peaked at No. 6 on the ARIA Albums Chart, Snakes & Ladders, which was nominated for Best Children's Album at the 1993 ARIA Awards, and Dinosaur Dreaming (1993). The group has also released four singles, "Christmas Day", which reached No. 40 on the ARIA Singles Chart and won Children's Composition of the Year at the 1992 APRA Awards, a cover version of Was 's song, "Walk the Dinosaur", "School" featuring the Yunupingu kids, and "Dinosaurs in Space" (1994).
Bodyswerve was the debut solo album by former Cold Chisel vocalist Jimmy Barnes. The album was released in on 10 September 1984 and went to No. 1 on the Kent Music Report Albums Chart. It contained covers of tracks by Sam Cooke and Janis Joplin. "No Second Prize" was the album's first single.
Swingshift is a live album released by Australian band Cold Chisel in 1981. It was their first album to reach No. 1 on the Australian chart, debuting there in its first week. It peaked at number 9 in New Zealand. A press release said the title referred to, "the midnight to dawn shift that the staff in asylums dread: the hours when the crazies go crazy."
Twentieth Century is the fifth and final studio album by Australian band Cold Chisel until the group reformed in 1998. The album was written and recorded over various sessions during the period of the band's break-up and during breaks in their final tour. It was released in early 1984 and peaked at No. 1 on the Australian albums chart, their third consecutive album to do so. It charted for a total of 46 weeks.
Barnestorming or Barnestorming Live is the first live album by Australian hard rocker, Jimmy Barnes, the former lead vocalist for Cold Chisel. It was released in November 1988 and went to number one on the Australian albums chart for three weeks later that month. Barnes and his backing band were recorded at their Melbourne performances from December 1987 to February 1988.
Flesh and Wood is the seventh album by Australian rock singer Jimmy Barnes, which was issued in December 1993. It was recorded by Barnes and Don Gehman co-producing and used only acoustic instruments. On eight of its fifteen tracks, Barnes duets with various artists: Diesel, Archie Roach, Joe Cocker, Ross Wilson, Tommy Emmanuel, Don Walker, Deborah Conway, and the Badloves. It reached No. 2 on the ARIA Albums Chart.
Donald Hugh Walker is an Australian musician and songwriter who wrote many of the hits for Australian pub rock band Cold Chisel. Walker is considered to be one of Australia's best songwriters. In 2012 he was inducted into the Australian Songwriter's Hall of Fame.
The Rhythm and the Blues is the thirteenth solo studio album by Australian rock musician Jimmy Barnes, released through Liberation Music on 28 August 2009. The album was produced by Don Gehman in Los Angeles and peaked at number one on the Australian Albums Chart for two weeks. The Rhythm and the Blues was Barnes' ninth solo album to reach number one on the ARIA Charts, an all-time record for an Australian artist.
No Plans is the seventh studio album by Australian rock band Cold Chisel. It was released on 6 April 2012 and was the band's first studio album in 14 years. It features the final recorded performances by drummer Steve Prestwich, who died of a brain tumour in January 2011. The album peaked at number 2 on the Australian charts.
30:30 Hindsight is the fifteenth studio album by Jimmy Barnes. The album celebrates 30 years since his chart-topping debut solo album, Bodyswerve in September 1984. It was released in August 2014 and debuted at number 1 in Australia, giving Barnes his tenth solo number 1 album.
"Stone Cold" is a song by Australian rock musician, Jimmy Barnes. It was released in May 1993 as the third single from Barnes' sixth studio album, Heat.
The Perfect Crime is the eighth studio album by Australian rock band Cold Chisel. It was released on 2 October 2015. It was the first album not to feature a contribution from drummer Steve Prestwich, who died of a brain tumour in January 2011. The album peaked at number 2 on the Australian charts and number 7 in New Zealand.
Och Aye the G'nu is a 2017 children's album credited to Australian singer-songwriter, Jimmy Barnes and The Wiggles. It was first mentioned by Anthony Field in The Wiggles' 25th anniversary feature interview. The album was released in March 2017 and peaked at number 34 on the ARIA Charts.
My Criminal Record is the 18th studio album by Australian musician Jimmy Barnes. The album was released on 31 May 2019. The album is Barnes' first solo album of primarily original material since 2010's Rage and Ruin. It became Barnes's 12th number-one album on the Australian albums chart, making him the artist with the most chart-topping albums in Australian chart history, having previously tied at 11 number ones with Madonna and U2.
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