Fifteen minutes of fame

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Last seen on: Premier Sunday – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Nov 22 2020

Random information on the term “Fifteen minutes of fame”:

Big in Japan is an expression that can be used to describe Western (especially North American or European) musical groups who achieve success in Japan but not necessarily in other parts of the world. However, the expression is commonly used ironically to mean successful in a limited, potentially comical, oddly specific, or possibly unverifiable way.

The phrase began to appear in several major Japanese foreign-rock magazines, especially Music Life magazine, in the late 1970s, and in most cases, the “big in Japan” artists became popular in Japan due to being featured by Music Life.[citation needed] The concept predated the phrase; Neil Sedaka made it big in Japan with “One Way Ticket” before breaking through in his native United States. Sedaka noted that Elvis Presley, the biggest rock star in America in the late 1950s, never left North America (in part because his agent Colonel Tom Parker was an illegal alien), and this opened opportunities in foreign markets such as Japan for more obscure artists such as Sedaka to gain a foothold there. Jimmy Osmond, typically a side show to his older brothers The Osmonds in North America and Europe, cut several tracks in Japanese and received several gold records for his recordings. The Human Beinz, one-hit wonders in their native United States, scored two number one hit singles in Japan. In the summer of 1977, The Runaways, who struggled to make a mark in America, were the fourth most popular imported musical act in Japan, just behind The Beatles and Led Zeppelin.

Fifteen minutes of fame on Wikipedia