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"Hey Nineteen" Single by Steely Dan from the album Gaucho B-side Bodhisattva (live) Released 1980 Genre Jazz fusion Length 5:19 Label MCA Records Writer(s) Walter Becker, Donald Fagen Producer Gary Katz Steely Dan singles chronology Josie (1978) Hey Nineteen (1980) Time Out of Mind (1980) "Hey Nineteen" is a song by American jazz rock band Steely Dan, written by members Walter Becker and Donald Fagen, and released on their 1980 album Gaucho. Contents 1 Story 2 Charts 3 Alternate versions 4 In popular culture 5 Notes 6 See also 7 External links Story This section does not cite any references or sources. Please help improve this section by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (November 2010) According to one reviewer's interpretation, the song "was about a middle-aged man's disappointment with a young lover ("Hey Nineteen, that's 'Retha Franklin / She don't remember the Queen of Soul / It's hard times befallen the sole survivors / She thinks I'm crazy but I'm just growing old")."[1] Other reviews felt that the song struck a nerve with the aging baby boomer generation transition from the freewheeling 1960s and 1970s to the conservative 1980s. In a story related to Australian journalist Josh Robertson in 2010 by Berklee College of Music professor Stephen Webber, Webber's friend (and Gaucho mix engineer) Elliott Scheiner had complained during the making of the album of his date with a much younger woman who did not know who the singer Aretha Franklin was. Charts "Hey Nineteen" peaked at #10 on the Billboard Hot 100 chart (higher than any other Gaucho track), and #68 on the Black Singles chart.[2] Alternate versions Beginning with their 1993-1994 performances, as documented in the Alive in America release, the phrase "Hey Nineteen/That's Aretha Franklin/She don't remember/Queen of Soul" was replaced with "Hey Nineteen/That's Otis Redding/She don't remember/King of Soul." While singing the song in the Two Against Nature tour of 2000, Fagen often left the name attribution blank for the singing-along audiences to fill in, and when most of them sang "Aretha Franklin," he corrected them by saying, "No, that's Otis Redding." In the 2007 Heavy Rollers tour, Fagen has reverted to the Aretha Franklin reference, presumably for comic effect, since the veteran fans have by now been trained to shout, "Otis Redding." In popular culture This "In popular culture" section may contain minor or trivial references. Please reorganize this content to explain the subject's impact on popular culture rather than simply listing appearances, and remove trivial references. (April 2011) The sixteenth episode of the sitcom Wings' fifth season (88th episode in the series) was named "Hey, Nineteen" after the song, and aired February 10, 1994.[3] The song was also featured on the show Entourage (Season 3, Episode 16, "Gotcha!").[citation needed] According to the John Belushi biography, Wired, Belushi called this one of his favorite songs. He was so inspired that he wrote a script based on the story in the song.[citation needed] After a humorous letter on the Steely Dan website accused the Owen Wilson movie You, Me, and Dupree of being stolen from the song Cousin Dupree, Owen Wilson defended himself in similarly deadpan comic fashion, stating "I have never heard the song 'Cousin Dupree' and I don't even know who this gentleman, Mr. Steely Dan, is. I hope this helps to clear things up and I can get back to concentrating on my new movie, 'HEY 19.'"[4] Notes ^ Layman, Will. Jazz Today: The Strange, Mixed Fate of Steely Dan (April 10, 2006). Accessed July 31, 2006. ^ Allmusic. (((Gaucho > Charts & Awards > Billboard Singles))). Accessed July 31, 2006. ^ TV.com. Wings: Hey, Nineteen. Accessed July 31, 2006. ^ AP Owen Wilson Says 'Dupree' Is No Rip-Off (July 28, 2006). Accessed October 3, 2006 See also Age disparity in sexual relationships External links "Hey Nineteen" lyrics at SteelyDan.com v · d · eSteely Dan Walter Becker • Donald Fagen Denny Dias · Michael McDonald · Jeff Porcaro · Royce Jones · Jeff "Skunk" Baxter · Jim Hodder · David Palmer Studio albums Can't Buy a Thrill (1972) · Countdown to Ecstasy (1973) · Pretzel Logic (1974) · Katy Lied (1975) · The Royal Scam (1976) · Aja (1977) · Gaucho (1980) · Two Against Nature (2000) · Everything Must Go (2003) EPs Four Tracks from Steely Dan (1977) Live albums Alive in America (1995) · Plush TV Jazz-Rock Party Singles "Dallas" · "Do It Again" · "Reelin' In the Years" · "Show Biz Kids" · "My Old School" · "Rikki Don't Lose That Number" · "Pretzel Logic" · "Black Friday" · "Bad Sneakers" · "Kid Charlemagne" · "The Fez" · "Haitian Divorce" · "Peg" · "Deacon Blues" · "FM (No Static at All)" · "Josie" · "Hey Nineteen" · "Babylon Sisters" · "Time Out of Mind" · "Reelin' In the Years" (Live) · "Cousin Dupree" · "What a Shame About Me" · "Jack of Speed" · "Janie Runaway" · "The Last Mall" · "Blues Beach" · "Things I Miss the Most" Compilations Greatest Hits (1978) · Steely Dan (1978) · Gold (1982/91) · A Decade of Steely Dan (1985) · Reelin' In the Years (1987) · Do It Again (1987) · Citizen Steely Dan (1993) · Then and Now (1993) · Showbiz Kids (2000) · The Definitive Collection (2006) · The Very Best of Steely Dan (2009) Related articles Discography · Gary Katz · Marian McPartland's Piano Jazz with Steely Dan · Roger Nichols