Kenny Loggins
Loggins in 2008
Loggins in 2008
Background information
Birth nameKenneth Clark Loggins
Born (1948-01-07) January 7, 1948 (age 76)
Everett, Washington, U.S.
  • Singer
  • musician
  • songwriter
  • Vocals
  • guitar
  • harmonica
Years active1968–present
Eva Ein
(m. 1978; div. 1990)
Julia Cooper
(m. 1992; div. 2004)

Kenneth Clark Loggins (born January 7, 1948)[3] is an American singer, guitarist and songwriter.[4] His early songs were recorded with the Nitty Gritty Dirt Band in 1970,[5] which led to seven albums recorded with Jim Messina as Loggins and Messina from 1972 to 1977.[6] His early soundtrack contributions date back to A Star Is Born in 1976,[7] and he is known as the King of the Movie Soundtrack.[4][8] As a solo artist, Loggins experienced a string of soundtrack successes, including an Academy Award nomination for "Footloose" in 1985.[9] Finally Home was released in 2013, shortly after Loggins formed the group Blue Sky Riders with Gary Burr and Georgia Middleman.[10] He won a Daytime Emmy Award, two Grammy Awards and was nominated for an Academy Award, a Tony Award and a Golden Globe Award.

Early life

Loggins was born in Everett, Washington, the youngest of three brothers. His father, Robert George Loggins, was a salesman of English and Irish ancestry,[11] while his mother, Lina (née Massie), was a homemaker of Italian descent, from Avezzano.[12] They lived in Detroit and Seattle before settling in Alhambra, California. Loggins attended San Gabriel Mission High School, graduating in 1966. He formed a band, The Second Helping, that released three singles during 1968 and 1969 on Viva Records. Greg Shaw described the efforts as "excellent punky folk-pop records" that were written by Loggins who was likely to be the bandleader and singer as well; Shaw included "Let Me In" on both Highs in the Mid-Sixties, Volume 2 and the Pebbles, Volume 9 CD.[13]

Loggins had a short gig playing guitar for the New Improved Electric Prunes in 1969 before writing four songs for the Nitty Gritty Dirt Band that were included on their album Uncle Charlie & His Dog Teddy.[14] During his early 20s, he was in the band Gator Creek with Mike Deasy. The first recorded version of "Danny's Song" (later recorded by Loggins and Messina and a No. 7 Hot 100 hit for Anne Murray in 1973) was included on their only album, released on Mercury Records.

Loggins and Messina

Jim Messina, formerly of Poco and Buffalo Springfield, was working as an independent record producer for Columbia Records in 1970 when he was introduced to Loggins, then a little-known singer-songwriter who was signed to ABC-Dunhill.

The two recorded a number of Loggins's compositions in Messina's home living room. When Columbia signed Loggins (with Messina's help) to a six-album contract, recording began in earnest for Loggins's debut album, with Messina as producer. He assembled The Kenny Loggins Band by summoning his old friends bassist Larry Sims and drummer Merel Bregante (both formerly of the Sunshine Company, a disbanded 1960s group from Los Angeles), violinist/multireedist Al Garth and multireedist Jon Clarke. Keyboardist Michael Omartian also played on the album and despite dropping out at the start of the touring, continued to play keyboards on the next two albums. Los Angeles–based session percussionist Milt Holland, described by Messina as an ethnomusicologist, also contributed.[15]

Messina originally intended to lend his name to the Loggins project only to help introduce the unknown Loggins to Messina's well-established Buffalo Springfield and Poco audiences. But by the time the album was completed, Messina had contributed so much to the album in terms of songwriting, arrangement, instrumentation and vocals that an "accidental" duo was born. Thus the full name of their first album was Kenny Loggins with Jim Messina Sittin' In. The album's first single release, the Caribbean-flavored "Vahevala", found top 3 success on WCFL on May 18, 1972.[16]

A publicity photo, c. 1980

Although the album went unnoticed by radio upon release, it eventually found success by fall 1972, particularly on college campuses where the pair toured heavily. Loggins and Messina's vocal harmonies meshed so well that what was begun as a one-off album became an entity in itself. Audiences regarded the pair as a genuine duo rather than as a solo act with a well-known producer. Instead of continuing to produce Loggins as a sole performer, they decided to record as a duo, Loggins & Messina.

"When our first album, 'Sittin' In', came out, we started receiving a lot of excitement about the music and good sales", Messina recalled in 2005.

We had a choice. It was either I now go on and continue to produce him and we do the solo career or we stay together and let this work. For me, I did not desire to go back out on the road. I had had enough of that and I wanted to produce records. But Clive Davis (then president of the record company) intervened and said, "You know, I think you'd be making a mistake if you guys didn't take this opportunity. Things like this only happen once in a lifetime. It may merit you sleeping on it overnight and making a decision that will be in your best interest." He was absolutely correct. Kenny made the decision as well. It delayed his solo career, but it gave him an opportunity, I think, to have one.[17]

Both members of the duo were guitarists: Loggins played rhythm guitar with both acoustic and electric guitar and harmonica and Messina played lead guitar with both acoustic and electric guitar, mandolin and Dobro. Over the next four years they produced five more albums of original material in the studio, plus one album of covers of other artists' material and two live albums. They sold 16 million records and were the most successful duo of the early 1970s, surpassed later in the decade only by Daryl Hall & John Oates.[17] Their work also included Lynn Anderson's "Listen to a Country Song", which was released in 1972 and reached No. 4 on the U.S. Billboard Hot Country Singles chart, and "Danny's Song" and "A Love Song" for Anne Murray, which reached No. 7 and No. 12 on the Billboard Hot 100 pop chart in 1973 and 1974 respectively. The latter two songs also hit No. 1 on the Canadian RPM Top Singles chart. Later studio albums often found Loggins and Messina more as two solo artists sharing the same record than as a genuine partnership. As they both noted in 2005, their collaboration eventually became more a competition. Following their January 1976 release of Native Sons and a final concert in Honolulu, Hawaii, on September 25, 1976, the pair amicably and quietly parted to pursue solo careers. A greatest-hits album, The Best of Friends, was released in November 1976. Two months later, a live album, Finale was released, more by record company decision than one intended by the artists, one year after the duo had come to an end.[citation needed]

Solo career

Loggins performing in 1977

In 1977, Loggins produced his first solo album, Celebrate Me Home, which included the successful song "I Believe in Love", originally sung by Barbra Streisand in A Star Is Born. Nightwatch, a popular album released in 1978, included the hit song "Whenever I Call You Friend", a duet with Stevie Nicks of Fleetwood Mac, co-written with Melissa Manchester. Loggins followed that in 1979 with Keep the Fire and in 1982 with High Adventure. The latter contained his rock duet with Journey frontman Steve Perry, "Don't Fight It", which rose to No. 17 on the U.S. Billboard Hot 100 chart. Loggins abandoned the harmonica in his solo career but continued to play guitar, just as he had done with Loggins & Messina.

With Michael McDonald

This section of a biography of a living person needs additional citations for verification. Please help by adding reliable sources. Contentious material about living persons that is unsourced or poorly sourced must be removed immediately from the article and its talk page, especially if potentially libelous.Find sources: "Kenny Loggins" – news · newspapers · books · scholar · JSTOR (June 2023) (Learn how and when to remove this message)

Loggins also co-wrote the song "What a Fool Believes" with Michael McDonald. Each recorded his own version of it, with McDonald recording as a member of the Doobie Brothers. Loggins' version was released first, but the Doobie Brothers' version achieved greater success, reaching No. 1 on the Hot 100 and earning Loggins and McDonald the 1980 Grammy for Song of the Year.

In 1979, Loggins and McDonald wrote "This Is It". The song was a love song and ultimatum to a woman having an affair and stringing her lover along, while refusing to make a final decision. Every phrase or verse in the song implies, "It's him or me" and the lyrics state, "Leave him behind". There is much confusion about this song, because Loggins dedicated the song to his father, who was struggling with cancer. Because the lyrics are so empowering, they might be used for any purpose to imply "victim to victory"...for example, a sports team anthem. The song earned Loggins the Grammy Award for Best Male Pop Vocal Performance. NBC used the song as theme music for its coverage of the NCAA men's basketball tournament in 1980 and 1981.


During the next decade, Loggins recorded so many successful songs for film soundtracks that he became known as the King of the Movie Soundtrack.[18][19] It began with "I'm Alright" from Caddyshack. Hits followed with "Footloose" (his only solo No. 1) and "I'm Free (Heaven Helps the Man)" from Footloose; "Meet Me Half Way" from Over the Top; and "Danger Zone" and "Playing with the Boys" from Top Gun. Loggins also performed "Nobody's Fool" for the film Caddyshack II. He performed as a member of USA for Africa on the famine-relief fundraising single "We Are the World", which led to an appearance performing "Footloose" at the Philadelphia leg of the July 13, 1985, Live Aid famine-relief dual-venue charity concert and global television broadcast.[20]

During the 1990s, Loggins continued his album career, including the popular 1994 children's album Return to Pooh Corner, which included the title single, a reworking of "House at Pooh Corner", written for his newborn son Luke.

In 1991, Loggins recorded and produced Leap of Faith, which included the single "Conviction of the Heart". Vice President Al Gore called this song "the unofficial anthem of the environmental movement". On Earth Day 1995, Loggins performed at The National Mall in Washington, D.C., before a live audience of 500,000.

In 1997, Loggins released the album The Unimaginable Life, based on a book he co-wrote with his then-wife Julia. Tracks include "Now That I Know Love", "The Art of Letting Go" and "One Chance at a Time". The album was produced by Loggins and Randy Jackson with background vocals by Skyler Jett, Lamont VanHook and Howard Smith.

In 1998, Loggins recorded a version of the Sesame Street song "One Small Voice" for the ABC television special Elmopalooza, which was included as a track on the Grammy Award-winning soundtrack album.

Other work

Loggins with Boston Pops Orchestra and conductor Keith Lockhart, June 22, 2011

Loggins scored a No. 1 single on the Billboard adult contemporary chart in 1997 with "For the First Time" (his Oscar-nominated song from One Fine Day). In 2000, he performed the theme song for Disney's The Tigger Movie, "Your Heart Will Lead You Home", which he co-wrote with Richard and Robert Sherman.

In 1999, he appeared as himself on the television show Dharma & Greg in the episode "Tye-Dying the Knot", performing at Abby and Larry's wedding. In 2004, Loggins appeared as himself in episode three, "Well Well Well," of Fox TV's Method & Red. In 2005, Loggins and Messina gave a nationwide tour that resulted in the CD and DVD Loggins and Messina Sittin' In Again. The tour's concerts were three hours long with an intermission and included an acoustic set in the middle. Complete with a set change that turned the stage into an old gas station setting, the show had a large IMAG video screen that showed old footage of the band, as well as tribute footage of recently deceased former L&M bandmate Jon Clarke. In 2007, Loggins joined the new recording company 180 Music for the release of his album How About Now. That year he was also inducted into Hollywood's Sunset Boulevard RockWalk.[citation needed]

In 2009, he recorded a new children's album, All Join In, but it was not released due to complications with his record company. In 2009 Loggins and Messina toured the United States and Canada, reviving their "Sittin' In Again tour". In 2011, he performed a short tour in South East Asia including Manila, Philippines and Singapore. On June 3, 2011, he performed at the Arcada Theater in St. Charles, Illinois. He stopped by the Eddie and Jobo Show in Chicago to talk about his music, his personal life and what kind of show you can expect from him.[21]

The 2016 parody film Donald Trump's The Art of the Deal: The Movie features an original song by Loggins, The Art of the Deal, written specifically for the film. In July 2016 Loggins performed on ABC's Greatest Hits.[22]

In January 2017 Loggins was featured with McDonald on Thundercat's single "Show You the Way".[23] Loggins made a cameo appearance as himself in episode 1 of season 3 of the television show Grace and Frankie. In October 2018, he received the inaugural Music Icon Award at the San Diego International Film Festival.[24]

On September 22 and 24, 2022, Loggins and Messina reunited at the Hollywood Bowl for a 50-year anniversary weekend celebration of when they played the Bowl supporting their debut album, Sittin' In. The opening set featured the golden sound of the 1970s with songs like "Danny's Song" and "House at Pooh Corner". Loggins took the second act on his own, performing some of his greatest hits such as "I'm All Right", "Footloose", and "Danger Zone".[citation needed]

Blue Sky Riders

Loggins is a member of Blue Sky Riders, a country music trio also featuring Gary Burr and Georgia Middleman.[10] They released their debut album, Finally Home, on January 29, 2013.[25] The band released a special pre-release edition of their second studio album, Why Not, in 2015 to Kickstarter backers.[26]

Other media

Loggins in 1995

Loggins appears in the 2013 video game Grand Theft Auto V playing himself as the host of an in-game radio station called Los Santos Rock Radio.[27] He also lends the songs "Danger Zone" and "I'm Free (Heaven Helps the Man)" and sings station jingles.

In 2014, Loggins appeared as himself in the episode "Baby Shower" of the fifth season of the animated comedy series Archer. His song "Danger Zone" had been a recurring joke in the show. At the end of the episode and during the credits, Loggins also performs a country version of "Danger Zone" as a duet with the character of Cherlene.[28] Loggins stated in a later interview that his in-show nickname 'K-Log' is a complete creation of the show, stating, "It was always a joke. That's why it works, because it's so absurd."[29]

In 2018, Loggins lent his voice to a caricature of himself on the animated comedy series Family Guy, in the episode titled "Veteran Guy". He also voiced himself in 2019 in "Yacht Rocky" from season 18 and in 2021 in the episode "80's Guy" from season 20.[30][31]

In 2022, the Mall of America overlayed their Log Chute attraction into the "Kenny Loggins Chute" for April Fools Day, with the animatronic Paul Bunyan being redressed as Loggins.[32]

Personal life

Loggins was married to Eva Ein from 1978 to 1990; they had three children: Crosby, Cody and Isabella. In 2007, the oldest, Crosby Loggins, produced his first CD, We All Go Home. In 2008 Crosby Loggins was voted the winner of the MTV reality show Rock the Cradle. Cody was born in 1983 and Isabella in 1988.[33] As of 2009, Isabella was a music major in college.[34]

When Loggins experienced health problems in 1982, he was referred to Julia Cooper. They felt an immediate connection. They were both married but unhappy in their relationships. Loggins then had one child and his wife was pregnant with their second. Their relationship was limited to a close friendship for many years. Near the end of the 1980s, Loggins separated from his wife at nearly the same time Julia left her husband and they began a deeper relationship.[35] Loggins's divorce was made final in 1990; he and Cooper married in July 1992.[36][37] In 1994 they became involved with Equinox International, a multi-level marketing organization and created a promotional video for the company, as did Ted Danson and Dave Parker.[38]

The couple had two children: Lukas, born in 1993 and Hana, born in 1997.[37] After several years of marriage, they assembled material from the journals each kept, which included poems, songs and letters. They authored a 1997 book, The Unimaginable Life, about their relationship. Its purpose was to offer an alternative to typical relationships where spouses feel they cannot be completely honest.[35] Later on, they faced possible bankruptcy.[37]

The couple divorced in 2004. Loggins said in 2009, "I got pretty blindsided by Julia's decision to leave. She's a very impulsive woman and she found herself going through a midlife crisis and she didn't know what to make of it and it changed her life."[34]

Loggins has a home in the hills north of Santa Barbara, California, and has lived there for several decades. He is known locally as a generous fundraiser for numerous charities.[33] Loggins is a second cousin to singer-songwriter Dave Loggins.[39][40]


Main article: Kenny Loggins discography

Studio albums

With Loggins and Messina

With Blue Sky Riders



Year Title Role Notes
1972 American Bandstand Himself (Musical Performer) "#15.43"
1982 Saturday Night Live Himself (Musical Guest) "Robert Blake/Kenny Loggins"
1990 The Chipmunks: Rockin' Through the Decades Himself TV movie
1998 Elmopalooza Himself (Performer) Sesame Street 30th anniversary special
1999 Dharma & Greg Himself "Tie-Dying the Knot"
2000 VH-1 Where Are They Now? Himself "Viewers Choice"
2005 American Idol Himself (Guest Judge) "Auditions: Las Vegas"
2006 Celebrity Duets Himself "#1.2"
2009 Caddyshack: The Inside Story Himself TV documentary
2012 Let's Make a Deal Himself (Guest) "#3.98"
2014 Oprah: Where Are They Now? Himself "Ralph Macchio/Tia and Tamera Mowry/Kenny Loggins/Peter Scolari"
2014 Archer Himself (voice) "Archer Vice: Baby Shower"
2014 Raising Hope Himself "The Father/Daughter Dance"
2015 Penn Zero: Part-Time Hero Montage Singer (voice) Episode: "Where Dragons Dare"
2015 Playing House Himself Episode: "Celebrate Me Scones"
2015 Documentary Now! Himself "Gentle and Soft: The Story of the Blue Jean Committee"
2016 Home & Family Himself (Musical Guest) "Kenny Loggins/Jameela Jamil/Rich Roll"
2017 Grace and Frankie Himself "The Art Show"
2018 The Big Interview with Dan Rather Himself "Kenny Loggins"
2018–2021 Family Guy Himself (voice) 3 episodes
— "Veteran Guy" (2018)
— "Yacht Rocky" (2019)
— "80's Guy" (2021)
2020 Jay Leno's Garage Himself "In Pursuit of Perfection"
2020 Behind Closed Doors Himself "Top Gun"

Video games

Year Title Role Notes
2013-2014 Grand Theft Auto V Himself (Captain Loggins; voice) Los Santos Rock Radio DJ


Awards and nominations

Association Year Work Category Result Ref.
Academy Awards 1985 "Footloose" Best Original Song Nominated [41]
British Academy Film Awards 1976 A Star Is Born (song: "I Believe in Love") Best Original Music (Anthony Asquith Award) Nominated [42]
Daytime Emmy Awards 1993 This Island Earth Outstanding Special Class Program Nominated [43]
"This Island Earth" Outstanding Original Song Won [44]
Golden Globe Awards 1985 "Footloose" Best Original Song Nominated [45]
Grammy Awards 1973 Best New Artist Nominated [46]
1978 A Star Is Born Best Score Soundtrack for Visual Media Nominated
1980 "What a Fool Believes" Song of the Year Won
1981 "This Is It" Best Male Pop Vocal Performance Won
"I'm Alright" Best Male Rock Vocal Performance Nominated
1983 "Don't Fight It" Best Rock Performance by a Duo or Group with Vocal Nominated
1985 Footloose Best Score Soundtrack for Visual Media Nominated
"Footloose" Best Male Pop Vocal Performance Nominated
1987 "Danger Zone" Best Male Pop Vocal Performance Nominated
1995 Return to Pooh Corner Best Musical Album for Children Nominated
2001 More Songs from Pooh Corner Best Musical Album for Children Nominated
2010 In a Dream Best New Age Album Nominated
Tony Awards 1999 Footloose Best Original Score Nominated [47]


  1. ^ Johnstone, Andrew (February 6, 2015). "A General Guide to Soft Rock". Archived from the original on September 28, 2015. Retrieved January 26, 2017.((cite web)): CS1 maint: bot: original URL status unknown (link). Rip It Up.
  2. ^ Eder, Bruce. "Kenny Loggins – Artist Biography". AllMusic. Retrieved January 26, 2017.
  3. ^ "UPI Almanac for Monday, Jan, 7, 2019". United Press International. January 7, 2019. Archived from the original on September 21, 2019. Retrieved September 21, 2019. singer Kenny Loggins in 1948 (age 71)
  4. ^ a b "Kenny Loggins on His Journey To Becoming 'King of the Movie Soundtrack' (VIDEO)". The Huffington Post. January 16, 2014. Archived from the original on April 19, 2015. Retrieved May 18, 2016.
  5. ^ Ruhlmann, William; Eder, Bruce. "Kenny Loggins". Billboard Magazine. Archived from the original on March 11, 2016. Retrieved May 18, 2016.
  6. ^ "Loggins & Messina: Discography". AllMusic. Retrieved May 18, 2016.
  7. ^ "Kenny Loggins: Filmography". AllMovie. Retrieved May 18, 2016.
  8. ^ Rotter, Joshua (November 13, 2015). "Star Apps: Kenny Loggins". Archived from the original on December 9, 2015. Retrieved May 18, 2016.
  9. ^ "Kenny Loggins: Awards". AllMovie. Retrieved May 18, 2016.
  10. ^ a b "Kenny Loggins' Third Act: Blue Sky Riders". Huffington Post. February 16, 2012.
  11. ^ "Kenny Loggins' parents on the 1940 US Census". FamilySearch.
  12. ^ Loggins, Kenny (March 7, 2015). "Something happens to your heart when you look into those little eyes..." Facebook. Archived from the original on February 26, 2022. This is family. 'La Familia,' as my Italian mama used to say.
  13. ^ Liner notes, Highs in the Mid-Sixties, Volume 2. Ref. August 21, 2008.
  14. ^ "Biography: Kenny Loggins" Poem
  15. ^ Flans, Robyn (January 9, 2004). "Classic Tracks: Loggins & Messina's "Vahevala"". Mixonline. Retrieved November 1, 2015.
  16. ^ "WCFL – all hit music in the Midwest". May 18, 1972. Retrieved January 5, 2013.
  17. ^ a b "Together again: Kenny Loggins and Jim Messina bring their hits to Biloxi", by Ron Thibodeaux, The Times-Picayune (New Orleans), July 29, 2005.
  18. ^ "Kenny Loggins" Gale Music Profiles
  19. ^ Franko, Vanessa: "Temecula film fest to honor Kenny Loggins" Temecula Press-Enterprise, August 3, 2010
  20. ^ "The definitive LIVE AID site : all you wanted to know about the greatest concert on Earth". Retrieved June 25, 2014.
  21. ^ "Kenny Loggins Chats With Eddie & Jobo". Archived from the original on August 19, 2011.
  22. ^ "Watch Greatest Hits TV Show -". ABC. Archived from the original on March 29, 2019. Retrieved November 18, 2019.
  23. ^ Okoth-Obo, Vanessa (January 25, 2017). "'Show You the Way' (ft. Michael McDonald & Kenny Loggins)." Retrieved September 17, 2018.
  24. ^ Lothspeich, Dustin (October 12, 2018). "SDIFF Braves 'Danger Zone' for Kenny Loggins". NBC 7 San Diego. Retrieved September 18, 2019.
  25. ^ Emling, Shelley (January 29, 2013). "Blue Sky Riders: Kenny Loggins' Trio Celebrates Release Of New Album, 'Finally Home'". The Huffington Post. Retrieved January 30, 2013.
  26. ^ "PRESS RELEASE 8.2015". Blue Sky Riders. Retrieved January 21, 2018.
  27. ^ "Kenny Loggins To Host a Radio Station in GTA V | Music News @". August 30, 2013. Retrieved June 25, 2014.
  28. ^ Raftery, Liz (March 2, 2014). "Kenny Loggins Brings Archer into the "Danger Zone"". Seattle Post-Intelligencer. Archived from the original on March 3, 2014. Retrieved March 4, 2014.
  29. ^ "Kenny Loggins Enters the Danger Zone on 'Archer'". March 3, 2014.
  30. ^ "Peter Griffin Just Found Out Bob Welch is Dead". October 2019.
  31. ^ "FAMILY GUY Season 20 Episode 4 Photos 80's Guy | Seat42F". October 17, 2021.
  32. ^ "A new look for Mall of America's Log Chute? Or just a little fun on April 1st?". KARE 11. April 1, 2022.
  33. ^ a b Dickson, John. "Familiar Faces: Kenny Loggins". Santa Barbara-dot-com. Archived from the original on February 1, 2013. Retrieved June 25, 2013.
  34. ^ a b Brown, Joe: "Heart in hand, Kenny Loggins rides into danger zone". Las Vegas Sun, March 12, 2009.
  35. ^ a b Gerber, Suzanne (August 1998). "Kenny & Julia Loggins' recipe for lasting love". Vegetarian Times. Archived from the original on September 20, 2004.
  36. ^ Johnson, Robert: "Music notes: Don't sell Kenny Loggins short" Archived July 22, 2011, at the Wayback Machine San, August 27, 2010
  37. ^ a b c Hatch, Betty (September 21, 2007). "Santa Barbara Council for Self-Esteem: Julia Loggins". Self Esteem. Archived from the original on October 15, 2007. Retrieved March 16, 2009.
  38. ^ Mills, Ami Chen: "Multi-Level Marketing" Metroactive News & Issues, October 3, 1996.
  39. ^ "iTunes biography: Dave Loggins". iTunes. Retrieved June 25, 2013.
  40. ^ "Dave Loggins – Kenny's Talented Cousin". Geezer Music Club. July 22, 2009. Retrieved June 25, 2013.
  41. ^ "1985 | | Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences". Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences. Retrieved February 22, 2021.
  42. ^ "Film | Anthony Asquith Award for Original Film Music in 1978". British Academy of Film and Television Arts. Retrieved February 22, 2021.
  43. ^ Lowry, Brian (March 31, 1993). "CBS tops Daytime Emmy noms". Variety. Retrieved February 22, 2021.
  44. ^ "Lucci Loses Emmy for 14th Time : Television: She's beat out of best actress honors by 'Another World's' Linda Dano. CBS' 'Young and Restless' wins the best drama series award". Los Angeles Times. May 28, 1993. Archived from the original on February 22, 2021. Retrieved February 22, 2021.
  45. ^ "Kenny Loggins | Golden Globes". Hollywood Foreign Press Association. Retrieved February 22, 2021.
  46. ^ "Kenny Loggins | Artist". The Recording Academy. November 23, 2020. Retrieved February 22, 2021.
  47. ^ "Kenny Loggins | Playbill". Playbill. Retrieved February 22, 2021.