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However, it was written by Jordan, who used his wife's name to enable him to work with an additional music publisher.
Jordan later commented, "Fleecie Moore's name is on it, but she didn't have anything to do with it.
I am not saying there is an excuse why he did it, but there is a reason.
And knowing the reason can be therapeutic in a way.
That was my wife at the time, and we put it in her name. Her name is on this song and that song, and she's still getting money." Jordan also filmed a "soundie" performance of the song, which was shown in movie theaters.
At the same time as Jordan's success, the song was also recorded both by Erskine Hawkins and Woody Herman.
In 1942, Jordan had started on an unparalleled run of success on the Billboard Harlem Hit Parade (forerunner of the R&B chart), which by 1945 had included four number-one hits, and eventually made Jordan by far the most successful R&B chart act of the 1940s.
It’s not because they can’t control themselves and oftentimes is not because they no longer desire you.Although we refer to ourselves as G-d's chosen people, we do not believe that G-d chose the Jews because of any inherent superiority.According to the Talmud (Avodah Zarah 2b), G-d offered the Torah to all the nations of the earth, and the Jews were the only ones who accepted it.Being cheated on is one of the most painful, shattering experiences, one that I wouldn’t wish upon anyone. You feel betrayed, your trust is destroyed, your self-esteem is ravaged, and you can’t stop questioning what you did wrong and what signs you must have missed.The one thing I wish I had realized a decade ago, when the guy I considered to be the love of my life cheated on me, is that it really had nothing to do with me, it was the result of his own internal issues. The reason I was so confused back then is I didn’t have an understanding of the male psyche, and I didn’t know the internal psychological factors that cause men to cheat.
The issue of Billboard magazine for April 21, 1945, described Hawkins' version as "right rhythmic rock and roll music", possibly the first use of the term to describe a musical style, and pre-dating by 14 months a more often cited use of the words in a June 1946 description of "Sugar Lump" by Joe Liggins.