How old?, Bio details and Wiki

John Paul Young grew up on 21 June, 1950 in Bridgeton, Glasgow, United Kingdom. Find John Paul Young’s Bio details, How old?, How tall, Physical Stats, Romance/Affairs, Family and career upbeen in a relationship with?s. Know net worth is He in this year and how He do with money?? Know how He earned most of networth at the age of 70 years of age.

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How old? 71 years of age.
Zodiac Sign Gemini
Born 21 June 1950
Born day 21 June
Birthplace Bridgeton, Glasgow, United Kingdom
Nationality United Kingdom

Famous people list on 21 June.
He is a member of famous with the age 71 years of age./b> group.

John Paul Young How tall, Weight & Measurements

At 71 years of age. John Paul Young height not available right now. We will upbeen in a relationship with? John Paul Young’s How tall, weight, Body Size, Color of the eyes, Color of hair, Shoe & Dress size soon as possible.

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Who Is John Paul Young’s Wife?

His wife is Lynette Young (m. 1999)

Parents Not Available
Wife Lynette Young (m. 1999)
Sibling Not Available
Children Danny Young, Amanda Young

John Paul Young income

His net worth has been growing significantly in 2021-2021. So, how much is John Paul Young worth at the age of 71 years of age. John Paul Young’s income source is mostly from being a successful . Born and raised in United Kingdom. We have estimated John Paul Young’s net worth, money, salary, income, and assets.

income in 2021 $1 Million – $5 Million
Wage in 2021 Reviewing
income in 2019 Pending
Wage in 2019 Reviewing
House Not Available
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Life time


In 2015, Young appeared on the fifteenth season of Dancing with the Stars. He was the first contestant eliminated.

Late in 2015, Young toured a show across Australia based on a complete set of Vanda and Young material. In 2016, Young joined Jon Stevens, Kate Ceberano and Daryl Braithwaite for the APIA Good Times tour.


It was my friends who convinced me that I could be a singer. One weekend I rolled up and they were standing there with two bass guitars and an announcement; that we were going to form a band. I immediately poo-pooed the whole thing because I’d just started my apprenticeship in sheet metalwork and after paying off a car, no way was I going to be paying off equipment or anything like that so they said, ‘You can be the singer because you’re always singing and you don’t need any equipment’ – and I fell for it.

“Pasadena” had been a hit [but] nobody knew what I looked like. Everybody thought the song was American and basically that was that. It faded away and the … Superstar – two and a half years of absolute gold – finished.


In 2012, Young was awarded a Medal of the Order of Australia (OAM) for service to the performing arts as a singer and songwriter, and through support for a range of charitable organisations. In a statement, John Paul Young said, “I give my time when I can to assist many charities and not-for-profit organisations, but this is a small contribution compared to the enormous amount of unpaid work volunteers undertake for the good of their communities and society in Australia.”


On 27 August 2009, Young was inducted into the Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA) Hall of Fame.

On 27 August 2009, Young was inducted into the Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA) Hall of Fame alongside Kev Carmody, The Dingoes, Little Pattie and Mental As Anything. Upon the announcement Young said, “It’s an honour to be inducted into the ARIA Hall of Fame, now point me to the lounge room, I wonder who’s in there.” At the ceremony, Meldrum inducted Young who then performed, “I Hate the Music”, “Yesterday’s Hero” and “Love is in the Air”. Sony Music Australia released the compilation I Hate the Music.

Young was inducted by Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA) into its Hall of Fame in 2009 alongside Kev Carmody, The Dingoes, Little Pattie and Mental As Anything. This induction recognised his achievement of a “significant body of recorded work” and that he “had a cultural impact within Australia”.


In 2006, Young returned to the studio with Harry Vanda and released In Too Deep in September. Young appeared on the Countdown Spectacular concert series in Australia during June–August in 2006 and on the Countdown Spectacular 2 during August–September 2007. Young co-hosted the 2007 event with Ian Meldrum. In 2008, Young worked on a musical comedy titled Van Park, which focuses on “a group of fellow music lovers have gathered to live out their remaining years” in a caravan park. Young plays Akbar, one of the co-owners of the park.


In 2004, Young became mentor for contestants on the music talent show, Popstars Live, which was broadcast on Seven Network from February 2004. Young left the show in April, a spokesperson for the producers of Popstars Live denied that he had been sacked. In 2005 Young reprised his role as Gus Sharkey in the musical, ‘Leader of the Pack’.


In 2000, he played to his largest audience as a featured performer at the closing ceremony of the 2000 Summer Olympics. From 8 August 2001, ABC-TV broadcast a six-part documentary, Long Way to the Top which chronicled 50 years of rock ‘n’ roll in Australia, Young featured in “Episode 4: Berserk warriors 1973–1981”. For the associated Long Way to the Top Tour in August–September 2002, Young re-formed the All-Star Band with Juan Gonzales on guitar, Warren Morgan on piano, Ronnie Peel on bass guitar, Greg Plimmer on drums and Michael Walker on synthesiser. From 12 October 2003, ABC broadcast, Love Is in the Air, a five-part documentary on Australian pop music with “Episode 3: Strange Fruit” describing Countdown and how Young was made into a pop star.


In 1996, Young released his eighth studio album and first since 1984. Titled Now, it is a covers album and includes a re-recording of “Love Is in the Air”. In 1997, Young made two trips to Germany following invitations to perform on a host of national and European television specials and to promote Now. Young returned to Germany in 1998 with The Allstar band for a month-long tour On returning to Australia Young joined the stage production of Leader of the Pack playing the role of Gus Sharkey (aka Phil Spector).


On 4 November 1994, Young became a naturalised Australian citizen and received his papers from then Prime Minister, Paul Keating.


In 1992, an Australian comedy film titled Strictly Ballroom was released. The film and associated soundtrack featured new versions of “Love Is in the Air” and “Standing in the Rain”, both of which were released as singles. “Love Is in the Air” peaked at No. 3 on the Australian Singles Charts and was a top 50 hit in the UK. In 1994 Young left 105.3 NEWFM in Newcastle and joined 2CH in Sydney, which only lasted six months.


On 25 January 1988 Young performed in the ‘Royal Command, New South Wales Bicentennial Concert’ in front of the Prince and Princess of Wales at the Sydney Entertainment Centre. Televised across Australia, the event was viewed by over 10 million people and prompted an invitation to appear at World Expo 88 in Brisbane.

In late 1988, Young and his family moved to Lake Macquarie near Newcastle. Newcastle’s first FM radio station, New FM, was preparing to open in 1989 and Young was asked to head their All-Australian programme, Oz Made Mondays. The programme was successful with Young moving through the ranks of the station to Morning Announcer garnering four No. 1 rating spots for his Breakfast and Drive Time programmes along the way. A compilation album titled Classic Hits was released in 1988, including the new single “Don’t Sing That Song”, but failed to chart.


The APRA Awards are presented annually from 1982 by the Australasian Performing Right Association (APRA).


During the 1980s, Young’s 1978 hit “Love is in the Air” was adopted by fans of Scottish Premier League football team Dundee United as an unofficial club anthem. Played since then at many home matches, it was sung in its entirety by an estimated 28,000 fans before and after the 2010 Scottish Cup Final held on 15 May at Hampden Park in Glasgow.


Young’s fifth studio album, Heaven Sent was released in November 1979 and peaked at number 95. By mid-1980 Young had left Albert Productions and ended his association with Vanda & Young.


Young’s next single, “Love Is in the Air”, became a worldwide hit during 1978, peaking at No. 3 on the Australian charts in May, No. 7 in the US Billboard Hot 100, and No. 5 in the UK singles chart.

The associated album, Love Is in the Air was released in October and reached the top 40 on the Australian albums chart. Subsequent singles, “The Day That My Heart Caught Fire” which peaked in the top 20, and “Heaven Sent” continued the disco style. Young was crowned ‘King of Pop’ in October 1978. “Love Is in the Air” also won ‘Most Popular Australian Single’ and Vanda & Young won both ‘Best Australian Record Producer’ and ‘Best Australian Songwriter’ at the same awards.


In November 1977, Young’s first ‘best of’ compilation was released, titled All the Best. It was preceded by the single “Where the Action Is” and both single and album peaked within the Australian top 40.

Late in 1977, the European markets began playing “Standing in the Rain”, the B-Side for the song “Keep on Smilin'”. The song became a top 10 hit in Belgium, the Netherlands and Germany. selling over 400,000 copies.


Young’s debut studio album, Hero was released in October 1975 and peaked at No. 9 on the Australian Album charts. A string of top 10 hits, written and produced by Vanda & Young, followed in Australia including “The Love Game” (peaked at No. 4 in September 1975), “I Hate the Music” (No. 2, April 1976) and “I Wanna Do It with You” (No. 7, May 1977). Young’s second studio album, J.P.Y. was released in August 1976 and also peaked at No. 9. In addition to his Australian success, Young achieved top 20 hit singles in Sweden, with “Yesterday’s Hero” and “I Hate the Music”, and in South Africa where “I Hate the Music” and “Yesterday’s Hero” were No. 1 hits, and “Keep on Smilin'” and “I Wanna Do It with You” were top ten hits. In May 1977, Young released his third studio album Green, which peaked No. 19.

In a 1976 Rolling Stone interview, Young gives an insight into working with the Vanda/Young team:


In February 1975, Young released “Yesterday’s Hero”, a song about the fleeting nature of pop stardom which drew on Vanda & Young’s own experiences as former teen idols. The single shot into the national charts in April and gave Young his first top ten hit, reaching No. 8 on the Australian singles chart. The single sold strongly in the US, where it reached No. 44 on the Cash Box Top 100 in February 1976. One of the key factors in the Australian success of “Yesterday’s Hero” was the film clip made to promote it, which enabled the song to be given heavy exposure on Countdown, which had just switched to its new one-hour Sunday evening format, following the official start of colour TV broadcasting on 1 March 1975. Young’s debut performance on Countdown had him miming “Yesterday’s Hero” while dressed in a sailor’s suit surrounded on an island stage with a studio audience of screaming teen girls. He was dragged off the stage three times by audience members and the microphone cord was ripped out but the song continued uninterrupted. ABC TV producer, Michael Shrimpton believes his show, Countdown, played a big part in making “Yesterday’s Hero” and Young a teen pop success.

By mid-1975, Countdown’s talent co-ordinator, Ian “Molly” Meldrum, had started appearing on-screen with a weekly rock report. Young, as guest host, introduced Meldrum’s second report, “Here’s boring old Molly with boring old humdrum”.—”Molly” Meldrum’s Humdrum and Countdown continued until 1987, with Young often featured as a performer or guest host named “Squeak” or “JPY” by Meldrum. For touring purposes Young fronted John Paul Young and The All Stars, with members who had worked with Vanda and Young’s former bandmate Stevie Wright. The All Stars included, Warren Morgan (ex-Chain, Billy Thorpe & the Aztecs) on piano and vocals, who co-wrote songs with Young. Other early members were, Kevin Borich (La De Das) on guitar, Johnny Dick (Max Merritt & the Meteors, Billy Thorpe & the Aztecs) on drums, Ronnie Peel (Missing Links, La De Das) on bass guitar and Ian Winter (Carson, Daddy Cool) on guitar. Billy Thorpe reportedly said they were the best rock band in Australia.

Throughout 1975, Young toured with Stevie Wright, Sherbet and Stylus, with the latter also being his backing band. Young headlined his first concert tour over the Christmas period of 1975–6, preferring to use local bands as their support acts.


Young renewed his association with Albert Productions, signing with them as a solo artist. Vanda & Young had returned to Australia from UK in 1973. After his stint in Superstar, they took over as his producers and resumed writing songs for him. Young’s third single “It’s Only Love” was released in March 1974, but failed to chart in the top 50. The B side was a track called “Bad Trip”. Young said “no one liked it. It was a disappointment. It was about suicide but they must’ve thought it was about drugs because of the title. It wasn’t banned or anything, they just didn’t play it.” Young considered a part in the musical Godspell but decided against it, preferring to go back to sheet metal work. He left the job after a day and a half due to being hassled by the boss.


At this point, Young’s manager Dal Myles got him a role in the Melbourne production of The Jesus Christ Revolution. The show opened and closed in six weeks. However, due to being seen in this production, Young received a telegram from Jim Sharman who wanted him to audition as Annas for Harry M. Miller’s original Australian production of the Andrew Lloyd Webber and Tim Rice rock musical Jesus Christ Superstar. The show premiered in Sydney on 4 May 1972, and, as well as established theatrical performers, the cast featured leading pop-rock artists: Trevor White, Robin Ramsay, Jon English, Doug Parkinson, Stevie Wright (ex-The Easybeats), Marcia Hines and Reg Livermore. Young remained with the production until it closed in February 1974; the production broke theatrical attendance records in its two-year season, and whilst it provided him with a public profile, it left him at a loose end when it concluded.


For Young, a major break occurred at an Elm Tree performance when visiting producer and manager, Simon Napier-Bell, heard them in a pub in Newcastle in 1971. He persuaded Young to sign as a solo artist to Albert Productions—the company that had produced Australia’s top 1960s group The Easybeats. Napier-Bell then produced Young’s first hit single, “Pasadena”, at Armstrong Studios in Melbourne; it was co-written by George Young (also Scottish-born, but no relation) and Harry Vanda of The Easybeats, together with British actor David Hemmings who was a partner in Napier-Bell’s label, SNB Records. Vanda & Young also produced AC/DC and other Albert Productions artists.), All he had to do was sing over the demo tape Vanda/Young had sent from London. The single was released under the name, John Young, later releases used “John Paul Young” (Paul was his Catholic confirmation name) to avoid confusion with Johnny Young (no relation), the 1960s pop star and Young Talent Time (1971–1988 TV show) presenter. He performed the song on Happening 70 on Channel Ten. “Pasadena” peaked at No. 16 in the Australian Singles charts in early 1972. It was followed by “You Drive Me Crazy” which was released in February 1973 but failed to chart.


The other members included Robert (Slim) Barnett on bass guitar, Ollie Chojnacki on guitar, Philip Edwards (drums 1968–1971, 1972–1976), Andy Imlah on co-lead vocals, Dave Kaentek, Ron Mazurkiewicz on keyboards and Geoff Watts on drums. Elm Tree gained a moderate following around Sydney, and after being spotted by producer Martin Erdman, they cut one single for his Du Monde label, a cover of UK band Marmalade’s “Rainbow”, which was released through Festival in November 1970, but did not enter the top 50 Australian singles charts. In mid-1971 they entered the New South Wales heats of Hoadley’s Battle of the Sounds and got as far as the Sydney finals, but they didn’t make it through to the national final, and so never managed to break out of the Sydney suburban dance circuit.


Young grew up John Inglis Young in Bridgeton, Glasgow, Scotland to James and Agnes (nee Inglis) Young. Together with his parents, two sisters and a brother, Young emigrated to Australia on board the SS Canberra, arriving in Sydney on Australia Day (26 January) 1962 when he was aged 11. His family lived at East Hills Hostel before moving to Liverpool. He attended school at Hammondville Public School, Liverpool Boys High School and Westfields Sports High School. After finishing school, he started an apprenticeship as a sheet metal worker. Initially performing as John Young, his first involvement in music began in late 1967 when he formed a band, Elm Tree, with schoolmates.


Young used session musicians for his 1960s’ covers album, The Singer released in August 1981 but failed to reach the top 50. Young turned to a more contemporary electropop sound and adult oriented style. He signed to the Australian branch of German label I.C. Records in 1983 and flew to Germany with producer, composer and keyboard player John Capek (ex-Carson) to start recording a new album, with sessions at studios in Hanover, Munich, Los Angeles, Melbourne and Sydney. Most of the material was co-written by Capek and Canadian Marc Jordan. The resulting album, One Foot in Front was released in March 1984. The lead single, “Soldier of Fortune”, peaked at No. 17 on the national singles chart, other singles “War Games”, “L.A. Sunset” and “Call the Night” (1984) all failed to chart into the top 50, “Soldier of Fortune” gained further prominence when it was picked as the theme song for the 1984 Summer Paralympics held in New York City, and also went on to be a hit in Germany.


John Paul Young, OAM (born 21 June 1950) is a Scottish-born Australian pop singer who had his 1978 worldwide hit with “Love Is in the Air”. His career was boosted by regular appearances as a performer and guest host on national broadcaster, ABC’s 1974–1987 TV series, Countdown. Besides “Love Is in the Air”, Young had top ten chart success in Germany and the Netherlands with “Standing in the Rain” and four other top ten hits in South Africa, including No. 1 hits with “I Hate the Music” in 1976 and “Yesterday’s Hero” in 1975.