Piano Sheets > David Bowie Sheet Music > Life On Mars (ver. 1) Piano Sheet

Life On Mars (ver. 1) by David Bowie - Piano Sheets and Free Sheet Music

  
About the Song
   Other avaliable versions of this music sheet: Version 1  Version 4  
"Life on Mars?" is a song by David Bowie first released in 1971 on the album Hunky Dory. The songwhich BBC Radio 2 later called "a cross between a Broadway musical and a Salvador Dal painting"featured guest piano work by keyboardist Rick Wakeman. When released as a single in 1973, it reached #3 in the UK and stayed on the chart for 13 weeks. The song re-entered the UK charts at #55 over 30 years later, largely because of a TV show by the same name that used the song. In February 1999, Q magazine listed the single as one of the 100 greatest of all time, as voted by the readers. It has continued to chart in the Q 'best of' polls, featuring most recently in 2006 at #45. A BBC Radio 2 poll in 1986 crowned it as the best David Bowie song of all time.[citation needed] David Bowie (born David Robert Jones on 8 January 1947) is an English musician; actor; producer; and arranger. Active in five decades.    Download this sheet!
About the Artist
David Bowie (born David Robert Jones on 8 January 1947) is an English musician; actor; producer; and arranger. Active in five decades of rock music and frequently reinventing his music and image; Bowie is widely regarded as an innovator; particularly for his work in the 1970s. He has been cited as an influence by many musicians.Although he released an album and numerous singles earlier; David Bowie first caught the eye and ear of the public in the autumn of 1969; when his space-age mini-melodrama "Space Oddity" reached the top five of the UK singles chart. "Life on Mars?" is a song by David Bowie first released in 1971 on the album Hunky Dory. The songwhich BBC Radio 2 later called "a cross between a Broadway musical and a Salvador Dal painting"featured guest piano work by keyboardist Rick Wakeman. When released as a single in 1973, it reached #3 in the UK and stayed on the chart for 13 weeks. The song re-entered the UK charts at #55 over 30 years later, largely because of a TV show by the same name that used the song. In February 1999, Q magazine listed the single as one of the 100 greatest of all time, as voted by the readers. It has continued to.
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