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Every Picture Tells a Story - OU01BD

 A Multi Based on One of the Best Albums of All Time

Hidden by  zeppocruz

N 33° 23.238' W 96° 01.326' (WGS84)

 Coordinates in Other Systems
 Location: United States > Texas
 Cache Type: Multicache
 Size: Large
 Status: Ready for Search
 Date Hidden: 23 August 2010
 Date Created: 08 December 2010
 Last Modified: 28 January 2015
 Waypoint: OU01BD
 Also Listed On:


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Comments by the OC Team

Data: 01/28/2015 19:40:58, add by Mr.Yuck
Is it your intention to keep this cache listed on this website, even though it's long since archived on

Description   EN   

From Wikipedia:

"Maggie May" is a song written by singer Rod Stewart and Martin Quittenton and recorded by Stewart in 1971 for his album Every Picture Tells a Story.

"Maggie May" expresses the ambivalence and contradictory emotions of a young man involved in a relationship with an older woman, and was written from Stewart's own experience. In the January, 2007 issue of Q magazine, Stewart recalled: "Maggie May was more or less a true story, about the first woman I had personal relations with, at the Beaulieu Jazz Festival." The reference to returning to school in "late September" refers to the Michaelmas term, the first academic term of the academic year of many British and Irish universities.

It was initially released in the United Kingdom as the B-side of the single "Reason to Believe," but DJs became fonder of the B-side and, after two weeks on the charts, the song was reclassified, with "Maggie May" becoming the A-side. However, the single continued to be pressed with "Maggie May" as the B-side.

In October 1971, the song went to number one in the UK and simultaneously topped the charts in the United States. Every Picture Tells a Story achieved the same status at the same time, a feat achieved by only a handful of performers, most notably The Beatles and Simon and Garfunkel.

The song was Stewart's first substantial hit as a solo performer and launched his solo career. It remains one of his best-known songs. A famous live performance of the song on Top of the Pops saw The Faces joined onstage by DJ John Peel, who pretended to play the mandolin (the mandolin player on the recording was Ray Jackson of Lindisfarne). Stewart himself was amused by the song's success, saying, "I still can't see how the single is such a big hit. It has no melody. Plenty of character and nice chords, but no melody."

The song re-entered the UK charts in December 1976, but only reached number 31.

Oddly, in the days of Top-40 Hit Radio, when songs were released for airplay and to the public on 45RPM singles, "Maggie May" was not edited in any way or fashion. The full 5:15 version was pressed to single, even though its multiple refrains & 5-bar mandolin solo could have been easily taken to edit. Perhaps it was because "Maggie May" was initially only meant to be a B-side single, and many B-sides are left intact without editing.

In 2004, Rolling Stone ranked the song #130 on their list of The 500 Greatest Songs of All Time.

From the Roadies:

This song was the number 1 song from October 2nd to November 5th, 1971 according to Billboard Magazine.

If you have listened to the album, Every Picture Tells A Story, then this multi may be quick, otherwise, it will take longer.

Please continue the following verses of several songs on the album

(Seems Like a Long Time) Night time is only the.......

(Tomorrow is a Long Time) Only if she were lying by me......

(Maggie May) You Stole My Soul....

(Reasons to Believe) Someone like you makes it easy to....

Lastly, What song is played at the end of "That's all Right"?


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12 21 June 2017 Mr.Yuck OC Team comment

Last Call from OCNA Admin. Is it still there, and do you want to continue to list it here?

3 20 April 2017 TommyGator Comment

CO archived crosslisted cache in 2013.  Is the cache still viable?