Indie singers in the 1950s – the latest decade

An indigo girl who sang on TV shows like The Joy of Painting and The Love-Giver, in a career spanning more than three decades, is remembered as a pop star, but she also served as a feminist icon.

Indie singer-songwriter Toni Morrison, a popular figure in the ’50s and ’60s, died on Friday at the age of 86.

She was the first woman to be inducted into the American Music Hall of Fame in 2010.

Morrison sang at a time when women were often stereotyped as passive objects.

She said in an interview in 2010: “I felt a sense of freedom, I felt a feeling of being at home in my own world, with my own style.”

A few years later, she told The New York Times she was tired of feeling excluded from the world.

“I was lonely, I was lonely in a very masculine sense,” she said.

“I had a sense that nobody understood me, that no one was listening to me, so I thought I was on my own.”

Born Toni D. Morrison on May 24, 1947 in New York City, Morrison moved to the US with her family at the tender age of five.

Her father died when Morrison was seven, and her mother was forced to move the family to another city in order to survive.

After graduating from New York University with a degree in music, Morrison became a jazz singer in the 1960s, singing with the likes of The Who and Thelonious Monk.

She would go on to record hits for the likes Of Monsters and Men, the Rolling Stones and The Eagles.

She was inducted in 2010 into the National Music Hall Of Fame, alongside Joan Baez, Frank Sinatra and Stevie Wonder.

“It’s just really nice to have her in my life, and I’m just so thankful to be able to honour her,” said her mother, Joanne.

“And just to be there for her in a way that I couldn’t do for myself.

She did this, and that, and the other, and she was just such a great role model for young girls.”

Indie music, as far as I’m concerned, is a really great thing.

There are so many bands that are doing it today, and it’s just great.

“The BBC has said that Morrison is remembered for her work in the musical world, particularly for the music of her favourite band, The Who.

Morrisons influence on the world was wide-ranging, from her music to politics and feminism.

In her book, The Art of Music: The True Story of Indie Pop, she said: “My love of music and my love for politics were intertwined, and we all found ways to use music to express our political messages.””

I was a feminist, I believed in equal rights and I was a woman.

It was all part of what made me a star.”‘

She was a great feminist icon’As a young singer, Morrison said she had been rejected by her family for being feminine.”

My mother was very strong about the idea that it’s okay for a woman to feel like a man, and not feel like an outsider,” she wrote.”

She was really adamant that I was too feminine and she did not like me as a child.

“When Morrison was younger, her mother left her father in order for Morrison to leave home to study music at the University of New Hampshire.

Morrison said her father, who had a gambling addiction, was able to stay home to help care for his sick mother and two sisters.”

There was always this sense that he didn’t want me to go to college, or that I wasn’t smart enough or I didn’t know how to do the music, and there was also the sense that it wasn’t my fault.

“But my mother always taught me that it was OK to be anything you wanted to be.”

Morrison went on to work with fellow singer and producer Bob Dylan, who was also a big influence on her.

Morans first solo album was released in 1959, and Morrison recorded a number of albums, including the single, ‘Singing in the Rain’.

She also wrote a series of songs for children, including ‘Love is Not Enough’ and ‘I’m Not Your Negro’.

In 1971, Morrison, now with The Eagles, became the first black woman to perform at a music festival in the US.

Her next album, 1967’s Let it Be, was released and became a hit.

Her next album was entitled Live Your Life, but it was a political anthem, The Color of Money, which was also nominated for a Grammy.

“People said she sounded like a slave,” Morrison told The Los Angeles Times in 2006.

“They didn’t like her singing the words, ‘I am not your Negro, I am not a slave’.”

They thought she was too political.

But they were very wrong.

“In 1974, Morrison was elected to