But the war in Ukraine is an “unimaginable tragedy,” he wrote, and “as a human and as an artist, I felt compelled to respond in the most important way possible.”
His cover was in support of the #StandUpForUkraine fundraising effort, organized by the non-profit organization Global Citizen. An event in Warsaw on Saturday to support a fundraising drive collected $10 billion in pledges for Ukrainian refugees — there’s it More than 4.5 million, according to the latest UN figures – about half of it comes in the form of donations from governments, businesses and individuals. The other part came as grants and loans from public European financial institutions.
Julian Lennon, whose career as a musician began in 1984 with the release of his album “Valotte,” wrote that he chose the song in part because its lyrics “reflect our collective desire for peace around the world. Because in this song, we are transported into a space, where love and togetherness become our reality.” But for a moment in time.”
Among the song’s lyrics is the clip: “Imagine all the people/Sharing all the world/You/You might say I’m a dreamer.”
Lennon wrote that the song “reflects the light at the end of the tunnel, which we all hope for.”
As war rages in Ukraine, Yoko Ono, John Lennon’s widow, who is credited with helping create Imagine Publish an advertising campaign Across major cities including New York, London and Seoul with the message: “Imagine Peace”.
It was not clear why Julian Lennon, whose real name is John – is Tell The Guardian that he took Julian’s name after the singular name caused confusion in his family – he vowed not to sing “Imagine”. He distanced himself from his father after he left Beatle member Julian and Cynthia Lennon – Julian’s mother and John’s wife at the time – for Ono, who is associated with the song.
Claire Parker contributed to this report.
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