which became my emblem." From September 1972 to September 1973, Springfield starred as "himself" in the ABC-TV Saturday morning cartoon series Mission: Magic!
, for which he usually wrote and performed an original song in each episode. The single was taken from the album Wait for Night, which was issued by his new label, Chelsea Records. Springfield continued to write and record and, in 1981, released his next album, Working Class Dog. on the Hot 100 and the Australian Kent Music Report singles chart.
He'd spent the last week promoting the hell out of his new album, , submitting to a whirlwind schedule that could've silenced the youngest and fittest of pop stars, let alone a 63-year-old one.
11, the "Jessie's Girl" star was unable to speak, let alone sing, another word.
S., for which he received the Grammy Award for Best Male Rock Vocal Performance. In 2010, Springfield published his autobiography, Late, Late at Night: A Memoir.
He recently starred as Vince Vincente/Lucifer in season 12 of the American TV show Supernatural on The CW.
In the film “Ricki and the Flash,” he plays the love interest of none other than Meryl Streep.
Appropriately, the IFC theater was set to be filled with diehards, many of whom have supported him since the early 1980s when he released his breakout album, , and her producing partner Melanie Lentz-Janney.
They were depending on his star power to garner attention for their feature, which has been lauded by Hot Docs and film fests from Florida to Nashville.
Here was a time when Rick Springfield really did not want to talk about himself.
As the “Jessie’s Girl” singer prepared to release his 2010 memoir, “Late, Late at Night,” he became so nervous about the book that he tried to shut it down.