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Really remarkable this was a hit considering AM radio was strongly resistant to playing anything over 3 minutes before and after this song hit.I just watched the Jimmy Webb version of the song again.It seems he was continuing to express his sorrow of his loss and the loneliness he was still feeling as he performed the song.This is also why I believe the song was not written as a joke. I'm not sure why so many find the symbology in this song so difficult to understand.
Jimmy was double pissed now, because these f--kers were gonna get rich off the song he wrote in revenge for their s--tty attitude towards him.A relationship doesn't just happen, it takes work for it to really come together and grow.This is why, I believe, that he gives the recipe analogy.He had three other Top 100 records; "The Yard Went On Forever" , "Didn't We" , and "My Boy" ... P.* The week "Mac Arthur Park" was at #2, the #1 record for that week was "This Guy's in Love With You" by Herb Alpert. It reached #23 on Billboard's Hot Country Singles chart ... (They were very common in the 60's and early 70's) and humorous, as well. Many Hollywood stars turned on back then also, it wasn't just hippies. It was a too long 'old people's song' being played on a Rn R station! Richard Harris's son Jared Harrs, was aka Lane Pryce on the series, 'Mad Men.'As already stated; Hal Blaine played drums on this record, thus he just missed appearing on his 39th number one record on Billboard's Hot Top 100 chart...Richard Harris passed away on October 25th, 2002 at the age of 72... On September 5th 1971, "Mac Arthur Park" by the Four Tops entered Billboard's Hot Top 100 chart at position #78, and on October 3rd, 1971 it peaked at #38 and spent 8 weeks on the Top 100... Between 19 the Motown quartet had forty-four Top 100 records; five made the Top 10 with one reaching #1, "Reach Out I'll Be There" for 2 weeks on October 9th, 1966... Really though, sweet green icing running down a cake? How it got to #2 Pop Chart of May 1968 is just beyond anyone's weird-ist trip. Between 19 he was the drummer on thirty-eight #1 records; started with "Can't Help Falling in Love" by Elvis and the last was "Theme from Mahogany (Do You Know Where You're Going To)" by Diana Ross.
I listened to it once while in California, on the old KOMA AM radio station out of OKC.