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There is the, "lost second verse" that is a lot more relevant to his experience that day, "I used to check my refection, jumping with my cheap guitar, i must have lost my direction because i ended up a superstar, what happens in the boardroom, One night I'm in the board affected by the human race, you can learn from my mistakes but your posing in the glass again." Seems to speak to his prior meetings ad then his random with the pistols and there inquires of breaking the charts and being rockstars, no revolutionaries.
Sadly, two original members have passed away; Keith John Moon and John Alec Entwistle ... But there was an article that stated that Pete wrote the lyrics just to see how many times he could get Roger to sing the band's name in a single one seems to get that "who are you" isn't a question, it's a statement to the Sex Pistols saying "The Who are you" as in The Who are The Sex Pistols, The Who are the original punks.----HERB IN NY: you are so right it's gotta be HOUND!!!!
It's addressed to Cook and Jones (Who are these upstarts, who would never have played a not had not Townshend picked up a guitar more than a decade back? The song refers to an incident at the Speakeasy Club in London (a well known meeting place for established rock musicians) when a very drunk Pete Townshend, tortured by the Who's "selling out" was bemused to see Cook and Jones and started haranguing them telling them "You've got to take over where the Who left off- and this time you've got to finish the f***ing job". He was telling them that they were the future of music and they had to take the "baton". " preaching from my chair "This, to me, is the best song by the Who.
); to the cop who, recognizing Townshend, sends him home without a bust (Who are the fans? Pete became even more exasperated when Cook and Jones' response was "The Who aren't splitting up are they? This is based on Dave Marsh's comprehensive biog "Before I Get Old", and Townshend has always been obsessively analyitical and concerned about the Who's relevance to current music. Other songs by them that rank up there include "Won't Get Fooled Again", "Behind Blue Eyes", "I Can See For Miles", "Baba O'Riley", "Love Reign O'er Me" and "Bargain". Not only did it have the F-word both times, but it also had another verse that I don't have on my version on my I-pod.
" as a rebuttle to the lame statement as to who were actually responsible for the revolution.
As the social revolution was in the sixties I believe it was bands like The Who and not the later day eighties punks who were ironically born during the sixties and who never experienced this social change.
At the club were Steve Jones and Paul Cook of the Sex Pistols, obviously not only the new rage musically, but in Petes's mind everything that he had left behind.
(idealism, politics, the voice of youth, as he was now a millionaire) Petes, "preaching from his chair" was his lecture to the boys on how they were socially and musically the next wave of at one time the Who had represented as the leaders of the "new revolution." Townshend upset with not only his perception of his own bands sell out and the horrible 70's indulgence of rock, lectured the lads on what the pistols meant as the future of music.I know alot of the lyric sites have it wrong but it is dying hound with streak of rin tin tin a dog!!According to Rolling Stone, "'Who Are You' was spun out of the night that Townshend, already drunk after hours of financial haggling, half-recognized two members of the Sex Pistols in a bar: that is, he thought either Steve Jones or Paul Cook was Johnny Rotten.The Policeman was a British Bobby and The fight with the sex Pistols was in LONDON not New York.ALSO the lyric is I felt a little like a dying HOUND not clown HOUND.There was a settlement that day in London with Klien that made the entire band solvent millionaires for the first time.