Andrew Means grew up in Britain and lives in Arizona, on the outskirts of Phoenix. As a journalist he has written about musicians and entertainment for local and national media.
He writes fiction as A.L.Means. His works include a novel, Shine Like The Sun, a set of short stories entitled Foreign Ways and a children’s story, The Trouble Upstream.
Pink Floyd’s rock music legacy is second to none. This account traces the group’s career from “See Emily Play” and other quirky mid ’60s compositions by initial singer Syd Barrett to their defining albums of the ’70s, The Dark Side Of The Moon and The Wall, and their swan song in the ’90s. Over four decades Pink Floyd made a distinctive and influential contribution to their times.
“Some memories just won’t die,” country music legend Marty Robbins sang in one of his final recordings before his death from heart failure on December 8th, 1982.
In this memoir, his twin sister Mamie tells journalist Andrew Means about the childhood she shared with Marty in and around Phoenix, Arizona, in the 1920s and ’30s.