Now a regular on Stephen Colberts show, guitarist Cory Wong returns home to Minnesota
He landed his ongoing role in a late-night TV house band through a chance meeting in St. Paul. His gigs this summer in front of sold-out crowds at Madison Square Garden and Red Rocks Amphitheater can be traced back to another lucky encounter in Minneapolis.
Now if Cory Wong could be lucky enough to have more people in St. Paul and Minneapolis actually know who he is.
“Everything that’s happened this year organically grew out of the things I’ve learned and done back home,” the funky R&B/jazz/rock guitarist said by phone two weeks ago from Rome.
Wong, 34, went straight from a West Coast tour in October to a three-week European tour. His brand of mostly instrumental, throwback R&B and funk music does well overseas. And his newly released second album, “Motivational Music for the Syncopated Soul,” is loaded with the stuff — equal parts Chic, Atlanta Rhythm Section and Prince.
Returning home for his first First Avenue headlining show Friday, the Fridley native had slogged his way through the Twin Cities music scene for more than a decade.
He performed under his own name while playing on numerous local albums and serving time on stage in several groups, including Sonny Knight & the Lakers and the fabled Dr. Mambo’s Combo, resident jam band at Bunker’s in Minneapolis. It was during one of his Combo stints that Wong got his first lucky break; too bad it involved a little bad luck for the band’s regular guitarist, Billy Franze.
“It’s the most Minnesota story ever: Billy suffered a bowling injury, so I got to fill in for him at Bunker’s,” Wong recalled with a bit of warped glee.
During one of those fill-in nights in , the Prince-loving members of the oddball Michigan soul/funk jam band Vulfpeck — who famously funded a tour by issuing a royalties-maximizing album of silence via Spotify in — stopped in while on tour to hear the Combo, anchored by Prince’s NPG rhythm section of bassist Sonny Thompson and drummer Michael Bland.
The Vulfpeck guys were so impressed with Wong’s adeptness at winging it through classic funk and R&B tunes, he was invited to sit in with them at other gigs. He soon joined Vulfpeck full time, just in time for the group to develop an internet-driven fan base that led to the packed gigs at Red Rocks and MSG.
“Those are a couple of bucket list items crossed off right there,” said Wong, who also played Red Rocks with his own band in July, opening for Colorado’s String Cheese Incident.
Another odd thing about Vulfpeck, though: They play a limited number of gigs — just six this year. Wong didn’t sound confident there would be more next year.
“The idea is to treat each show like it’s a real event, and I think it works,” he explained. “It stays really fun for us this way, and it leaves us all plenty of time and creative energy to do other projects.”
Case in point: Wong was freed up to join the “Late Night With Stephen Colbert” band on relatively short notice for a week in May. He has served on the show several times since then and will be back the week of Dec.
That “Late Night” gig came after he joined Colbert’s bandleader Jon Batiste on stage at the Fitzgerald Theater in March, when Batiste filled in for Chris Thile as host of the public radio show “Live From Here.” Both Batiste and Thile are among the all-star instrumentalists who’ve joined in at Vulfpeck shows, including Charlie Hunter and Dave Koz.
“Jon and I just instantly hit it off, not only personally but musically,” he said. “And I wouldn’t say that about too many other musicians. It really felt like an instant connection, like we knew exactly what and how to play together.”
No surprise that Batiste is a featured guest on Wong’s new album, as is Hunter and Nashville-based, Minnesota-raised soul-pop tunesmith Caleb Hawley. The latter will open Friday’s First Avenue show, and regular Vulfpeck guest singer Antwaun Stanley will join Wong’s band.
While “Motivational Music” is largely an instrumental record, it does boast one tongue-in-cheek track with Wong taking the mic. It’s titled “Today I’m Gonna Get Myself a Real Job” and fantasizes about quitting the music biz and not having to worry about “ticket sales or critics or Spotify statistics.”
“I wanted to get someone else to sing it, but everyone I sent it to said, ‘This is so you; you’ve gotta do it,’ ” Wong said.
The McNally Smith College of Music grad would have good reason to keep more conventional work hours: He and his wife, Pam, have three kids at home in Shoreview, ranging in age from 2 months to 9 years.
“There’ve been some growing pains,” Wong admitted, “but luckily my wife and I have been together since teenagers. She’s been with me for this whole ride, and we’ve made all the decisions along the way together.”
Fortunately, Wong said, he hasn’t had to make any tough decisions when it comes to the kind of music that led to this year’s array of success.
“All these wild things that are happening stem from the kind of playing I’ve always enjoyed most, which is being able to just plug in with good musicians, wing it as needed and not overthink it,” he said.
“What I did at Madison Square Garden is essentially the same kinds of things I do when I’m back home playing First Ave or Icehouse or wherever.”
A lot has changed, in other words, but Wong hasn’t.
Chris Riemenschneider has been covering the Twin Cities music scene since , long enough for Prince to shout him out during "Play That Funky Music (White Boy)." The St. Paul native authored the book "First Avenue: Minnesota's Mainroom" and previously worked as a music critic at the Austin American-Statesman in Texas.[email protected]
Cory Wong (Singer) Wiki, Biography, Age, Wife, Net Worth, Family, Instagram, Twitter More Facts
Cory Wong is an American guitarist, songwriter and producer based in Minneapolis, Minnesota. He has released several works as a solo artist and in partnership with others. His background spans several genres including jazz. He has performed with Vulfpeck, Stay Human and Chris Thile. He released several albums in , including Live in Amsterdam, a collaboration with the Metropole Orkest, and Meditations, a Grammy nominated new-age album with Jon Batiste.
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Cory Wong, better known by the Family name Cory Wong, is a popular Musician. he was born on , in Poughkeepsie, New York.Poughkeepsie is a beautiful and populous city located in Poughkeepsie, New York United States of America. Cory Wong started his career as Musician in when Cory Wong was just 47 Years old. Soon, he became more successful in his profession within a limited period of time, where he influenced people on the bases of his career and earned a lot of fame. After a while, his career completed a full circle as he gained more importance. Cory Wong went famous for his performance in his own country United States of America. as well as in other countries.
Is he active in his profession of Musician Or he Leave his profession?
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Cory Wong Early Life Story, Family Background and Education
Born in Poughkeepsie, New York, Wong was raised in Minneapolis, Minnesota, and is of half Chinese descent. Growing up, he was exposed to classic rock and jazz music by his father. He took piano lessons at age nine. He was fascinated by the Red Hot Chili Peppers and Primus and decided to play bass and start a band. He took guitar and bass lessons and started a punk rock band. His first instruments were a Fender jazz bass, a Gretsch guitar, and a Fender Stratocaster. He acquired a second Stratocaster in senior year of high school, which remains his primary instrument.
Facts You Need to Know About: Cory Wong Bio Who is Cory Wong
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Cory Wong Net Worth
According to Wikipedia, Google, Forbes, IMDb, and various reliable online sources, Cory Wongs estimated net worth is as follows. Below you can check his net worth, salary and much more from previous years.
Corys estimated net worth, monthly and yearly salary, primary source of income, cars, lifestyle, and much more information have been updated below.
Cory who brought in $3 million and $5 million Networth Cory collected most of his earnings from his Yeezy sneakers While he had exaggerated over the years about the size of his business, the money he pulled in from his profession realenough to rank as one of the biggest celebrity cashouts of all time. his Basic income source is mostly from being a successful Musician.
his has a whopping net worth of $5 to $10 million. In addition to his massive social media following actor
|Estimated Net Worth in||$1 Million to $5 Million Approx|
|Previous Year’s Net Worth ()||Being Updated|
|Annual Salary||Being Updated|
Noted, Cory Wongs primary income source is Musician, We are collecting information about Cory Wong Cars, Monthly/Yearly Salary, Net worth from Wikipedia, Google, Forbes, and IMDb, will update you soon.
Cory Wong: Age, Height Weight
Cory Wongs age 46 years (as in ), height weight. Dress Shoe size Updated below scroll down and check all about height weight. Dress Shoe size.
Cory Social Media Activities.
he is a famous person on social media i.e. Instagram, Facebook, Twiter, Youtube, etc. Please scroll down to see information about Cory Wong Social media accounts.
|Complete Family Name||Cory Wong|
|Date of Birth|
|Birth Day||February 9|
|Birth Place||Poughkeepsie, New York|
|Birth Country||United States of America|
|Nationality/Country||United States of America|
|Sun sign, Horoscope, Zodiac Sign||Gemini|
|Also Known for||Musician|
|Started Career In|
|How Old he was when he started his career?||he was only 47 Years old when he started his career as Musician|
|Chest Size||Not Known|
|Waist Size||Being Updated|
|Shoe Size||Being Updated|
|Hair Color||Being Updated|
|Eye Color||Being Updated|
|Body Type||Being Updated|
|Sexual Orientation||Being Updated|
|What was Howland Chamberlain’s marital status? (Single, Engaged, Married, Fiancée in Relation or Divorce)||Being Updated|
|was Howland Chamberlain having any relationship affair?||Being Updated|
|Who was Howland Chamberlain’s girlfriend/Boyfriend?||Being Updated|
|Awards||Grammy Award for Album of the Year|
Cory Wong’s multifaceted career began with his guitar. Or rather, his flexible right wrist. With this added bit of dexterity, the funk guitarist has secured the limelight in jazz clubs throughout the Twin Cities, where he is based. He’s established himself as a producer, a touring band member of L.A.-based group Vulfpeck, and a founder of Minneapolis independent record label Secret Stash Records.
But that’s just a fraction of his résumé. Raised in Minnesota—and a graduate of St. Paul’s now-closed McNally Smith College of Music (R.I.P.)—he’s best known for his fast-paced improvisational guitar bravado and happy-go-lucky performance spirit, which he has expressed in appearances with the house band for The Late Night with Stephen Colbert. Vulfpeck’s album, The Beautiful Game, reached No. 10 on the Billboard Top R&B/Hip-Hop Albums chart, and the band has nearly sold out Madison Square Garden for their Wisdom of Crowds tour.
On August 2, Wong released his third solo album, Motivational Music for the Syncopated Soul, part of which he recorded in Minneapolis. The record includes seasoned guitarist Charlie Hunter and Late Show bandleader and pianist Jon Batiste, with funky guitar rhythms and Minnesota-isms (he includes a song titled “St. Paul”).
We sat down with Wong to ask him about his musical upbringing, finding a “real job,” and the new record.
Describe your upbringing. How did music play a role in your childhood?
I grew up in Fridley, Minnesota. I grew up in a computer family, I guess. I’ve never said that out loud, it’s funny to think about. There were a lot of computers and technology in the house, but I was always fascinated by music. My dad always had records in the house; he was a huge music fan. A lot of times when people meet my dad, they’re surprised that he’s not a musician, just because he knows so much about music. I started playing music in a punk rock band when I was in 7th grade. I was obsessed with bands like the Red Hot Chili Peppers, Green Day, Blink
How did you decide to pursue music?
I went to college at the University of Minnesota to study science and realized that I had this pressure on myself to have a so-called real job. This is reflected in my upcoming album in a song titled “Today I’m Going to Get Myself a Real Job” and “Starting Line.” Those songs are about the artistic journey of knowing that you’re being called to do something, but kind of holding out because of this idea that you have to have a real job. It’s the creative endeavor. It’s my passion, and it’s this thing that I love so much, and I realized it could be my real job. Eventually, I went to McNally Smith Music School in St. Paul. It’s weird to say that my college went out of business. I started playing and it all led to where I am now. It’s cool because once I decided to do music, it’s all I’ve ever done. In my adult life, this is the only job I’ve ever had. I feel very fortunate to be able to say that.
Why did you stay in Minnesota after college?
That is a question that all of my industry friends ask me. There was a while where I was touring and doing session work in Nashville. Probably a third of my time was spent in Nashville. And with Vulfpeck, we are an L.A. band. I also play with Stephen Colbert on the Late Show quite a bit in New York. All my industry friends ask what’s taking me so long to move. There’s something about Minnesota and growing up in Minnesota. I don’t feel the need to move to those places because in Minnesota I can take an easy flight. The main thing is that my family and my wife’s family is in Minnesota. My entire support system is in Minnesota. There’s a great art and music scene around town. It’s fun to be able to bloom where I was planted.
I kind of cut my teeth playing at Bunker’s and playing on combos. I really learned a lot from playing with Michael Bland and Sonny Thompson, who are mentors for me in the realm that I play in now. I played in a bunch of different scenes; I had a weekly gig at the Artists’ Quarter for seven years, which is a jazz club that’s no longer around. I played in a bunch of bands and did a lot session work for artists in town. The tough thing is as I’ve started to grow and as Vulfpeck has grown into a larger band, and for my solo career to take off so well, what happened is I’m kind of away from the Minnesota music scene because I’m on the road a lot, which has been a bummer.
How do you describe the Twin Cities music scene?
The one thing I always say is that it’s kind of a double-edged sword. There’s a good and bad side to the fact that Minneapolis is not really an industry town. It’s not necessarily a town where tons of national touring artists are coming from, but there are a handful. We have Hippo Campus, Jeremey Messersmith, Owl City, Prince was here. It’s not known as an industry town. Every major metropolitan city in the U.S. has a handful of nationally touring artists. But there’s industry towns like Nashville, L.A., New York, and those are on a larger scale. Sometimes it causes a lot of people in Minneapolis to be close-minded about their audiences. A lot of artists don’t think very global about their reach. Nowadays, you can live in St. Cloud and have a global reach because of the Internet. Vulfpeck is an Internet band, and now we’re playing Madison Square Garden. But the plus side of not being an industry town is that there’s not so much pressure from labels and managers. There are artists that are curating their own scene. It’s based on what artists want to do creatively. I see a lot more artists doing what they want to do because they’re allowed, they give themselves permission to do that.
Who are your favorite Minnesota artists? Why?
Hippo Campus is my favorite Minneapolis band. I may be transparently biased because I played guitar on their last record and I’m friends with those guys. Oddly enough, in , there was a time when Jake from Hippo Campus and I were playing in a wedding band together. Hippo Campus has just taken off since then. We used to have conversations on how to figure out how to get on the road, use the Internet. Here we are, five years later, and Vulfpeck has just sold out Madison Square Garden. It is just insane to me; it is just so crazy how the Internet in this age can be so helpful to artists if they take advantage of it. It’s been fun to see Hippo Campus grow. I also grew up as a huge fan of Happy Apple.
Can you explain the reason for the name of the album, Motivational Music for the Syncopated Soul. What messages are you trying to convey?
It’s kind of this funny and cheeky thing. My music is very rhythmic, very syncopated, but there’s also this fun, borderline cheesy, motivational element to it. It’s about finding your calling. If I never gave it % and just gone for music, my life trajectory would be much different. I could have a great life, but it wouldn’t necessarily be the life that I was really called to do. For me as a guitar player, I’m known as rhythm guitar hero instead of lead guitar hero, although I can do that role. I feel like I give the most compelling representation of what I want to say through the music I play. It’s not necessarily the norm for the rhythm guitar to be the lead, but I’ve found a way to do that. It’s an underdog album.
Motivational Music for the Syncopated Soul is now available on streaming services. Cory Wong will take hisSyncopate & Motivate World Tour across the U.S., starting from the West Coast, from fall to spring The first part of the tour will feature Vulfpeck.
Is Cory Wong part of Chinese?
Is Cory Wong part of Chinese?
Born in Poughkeepsie, New York, Wong was raised in Minneapolis, Minnesota, and is of Chinese descent. Growing up, he was exposed to classic rock and jazz music by his father. He took guitar and bass lessons and started a punk rock band.
When was Cory Wong born?
(age 36 years)
Who is Cory Wong bass player?
What did Jack Stratton study?
I studied recording engineering and drums. Theo studied drums too, but was mostly playing guitar. Joe (Dart) studied bass and Woody (Goss) jazz piano. I was always listening to Motown — theres an infinite amount of radio stations here that play Motown 24/7.
Where are Vulfpeck based?
Is Vulfpeck instrumental?
The instrumental track arrives in the familiar Vulfpeck aesthetic style, capturing a live take by the band in a home studio. Though the talented members of Vulfpeck are known for switching instruments on any given song, “Test Drive” features an unusual player behind the kit: guitarist Cory Wong.
Who bought track 10 Vulfpeck?
The Joy Of Music
Is Cory Wong married?
The McNally Smith College of Music grad would have good reason to keep more conventional work hours: He and his wife, Pam, have three kids at home in Shoreview, ranging in age from 2 months to 9 years. “Thereve been some growing pains,” Wong admitted, “but luckily my wife and I have been together since teenagers.
Who is Dean Dart?
Dean Dart who was a first-year student and two fellow students who had also participated in one or more aspects relating to the conceptualisation and display were found guilty of contravening the disciplinary code for students following a public outrage and a hearing.
Was Cory Wong named after a Vulfpeck song?
Longtime fans of Vulfpeck are already hip to the name, as Wong made his debut collaboration back in in their YouTube video “TOUR VLOG ” when the band had the night off in Tulsa and got funky with the strat-o-master.
How many bands have sold out Madison Square Garden?
Madison Square Garden Hall of Fame For their accomplishment of 13 sell-out concerts at the venue, the Rolling Stones were inducted into the MSG Hall of Fame in , along with nine sports figures, bringing the halls membership to
Wife cory wong
American guitarist and songwriter
Wong (left) performing with Vulfpeck in
|Born|| or (age )|
Poughkeepsie, New York, United States
|Genres||Funk, R&B, pop, rock, jazz, soul, folk|
|Occupation(s)||Musician, guitarist, songwriter, producer|
|Instruments||Guitar, bass guitar|
Cory Juen Wong (born or ) is a Grammy nominated American guitarist, bassist, songwriter, podcast host and producer based in Minneapolis, Minnesota. He has released several works as a solo artist and in partnership with others. His background spans several genres including jazz, rock and funk. He has performed with Vulfpeck, Dave Koz, Stay Human, The Fearless Flyers, Ben Rector, Dr. Mambo's Combo and Chris Thile. He released several albums in , including Live in Amsterdam, a collaboration with the Metropole Orkest, and Meditations, a new-age album with Jon Batiste.
Born in Poughkeepsie, New York, Wong was raised in Minneapolis, Minnesota, and is of Chinese descent. Growing up, he was exposed to classic rock and jazz music by his father. He took piano lessons at age nine. He was fascinated by the Red Hot Chili Peppers and Primus and decided to play bass and start a band. He took guitar and bass lessons and started a punk rock band. His first instruments were a Fender jazz bass, a Gretsch guitar, and a Fender Stratocaster. He acquired a second Stratocaster during his senior year of high school, which remains his primary instrument.
Wong attended University of Minnesota and the McNally Smith College of Music. At age 20 he decided to pursue music professionally. He credits his music school environment and his mentors for putting him on the right track. In particular he credits Peruvian guitarist Andrés Prado and Prince's drummer Michael Bland for showing him the nuances and cohesion of performing in an ensemble. He names guitarists Dave Williams and Paul Jackson Jr. as early influences.
In late s and early s, Wong focused on jazz music and performed in Minneapolis–Saint Paul jazz clubs. He released two records with jazz ensembles, Even Uneven in and Quartet/Quintet in  He then performed in the Nashville music scene on a regular basis as a session musician and guitarist. He started touring with Ben Rector and worked with a variety of artists including Bryan White, Brandon Heath and Dave Barnes. In , for a six-month period he performed in the Minneapolis-based band Dr. Mambo's Combo with several veterans of the city's R&B-pop-funk music scene including members of Prince's band: Michael Bland and bassist Sonny T. He calls this period his learning curve in performing "vibrant funk soul" music.
In , Wong met members of the Ann Arbor-based band Vulfpeck. He did a jam with the group which was later rerecorded and released as "Cory Wong". In , he started recording and touring with the band. He has recorded on every Vulfpeck album since then and toured with the band. He said of his guitar sound with Vulfpeck: "part of my sound is kind of bringing rhythm guitar to the front". He is a member of The Fearless Flyers, an instrumental quartet (with Vulfpeck's bass player Joe Dart, Snarky Puppy's guitarist Mark Lettieri and drummer Nate Smith) and has released two EPs and an album with the group.
In , Wong released a six-track EP as a lead artist. In , he released his debut solo album, Cory Wong and The Green Screen Band. His second solo album The Optimist was released in and reached number 19 on the U.S. Jazz Albums chart. He released a third album Motivational Music for the Syncopated Soul in  The albums feature contributions by Phoebe Katis, Antwaun Stanley, Michael Bland, Sonny T., Ben Rector, Jon Batiste, Louis Cato, Nate Smith and others. In , Wong released his fourth solo album, Elevator Music for an Elevated Mood, which he called a continuation of his third album.
Wong has performed with Dave Koz, Metropole Orkest, Stay Human, the house band of The Late Show with Stephen Colbert, and with Chris Thile's band on the radio program Live from Here. He has toured in the United States and Europe in support of his solo albums, and with Vulfpeck. He released several albums in , including a Grammy nominated new-age album titled Meditations with Jon Batiste.
In May , it was revealed that Wong and Dave Koz were working on track collaborative album The Golden Hour which has a June 11 release date. "Today" was the first single released from the forthcoming album.
Wong had a signature Stratocaster produced in The model takes inspiration from both his Highway One Stratocaster and his American Ultra Stratocaster, and also features a 'fourth position panic button' which uses one of the tone controls to put the guitar in fourth position and disables the selector switch.
On August 19, Wong and Dirty Loops released a single entitled "Follow the Light." On August 26, they released their second single "Ring of Saturn." It is off the collaborative album Turbo which was released on September 3.
In , Wong premiered season 1 of his variety show "Cory and the Wongnotes" on YouTube. The show features a full ensemble band, playing new music from his album, short skits, and interviews on "Collaboration", "Gear", "Rhythm", "Genre", "Judgement", "Cool", and "Tritone Substitions for Secondary Dominants". Filmed in August , the show features:
Some of Wong's collaborators have also been featured, namely Cody Fry and Antwaun Stanley of Vulfpeck. As of Feb , the most viewed video in season 1 is on "Collaboration", amassing , views. An 11 track studio album compiled from the performances was released on February 5,
Wong's primary equipment includes, Guitar: Fender Highway One Stratocaster with Seymour Duncan Antiquity pickups, Amplifiers: Fender '65 Super Reverb reissue and Kemper Profiler, Strings: D'Addario NYXL (–),Accessories: Wampler Ego Compressor, Vertex Steel String Clean Drive, Strymon Big Sky. He uses a variety of other instruments and accessories as well. He aims for a clean tone and often records direct.
In July Fender released his Artist signature model Stratocaster.
Main article: Cory Wong discography
Solo studio albums
- Quartet/Quintet ()
- Cory Wong and The Green Screen Band ()
- The Optimist ()
- Motivational Music for the Syncopated Soul ()
- Elevator Music for an Elevated Mood ()
- Trail Songs: Dusk ()
- Trail Songs (Dawn) ()
- The Striped Album ()
- Cory Wong & The Wongnotes ()
Cory Wong Quartet
The Fearless Flyers
- The Fearless Flyers ()
- The Fearless Flyers II ()
- Tailwinds ()
with Jon Batiste
with Dave Koz
with Dirty Loops
Awards and nominations
- ^"Cory Wong | Discography | Discogs". Discogs. Retrieved April 4,
- ^Chris Riemenschneider (November 23, ). "Now a regular on Stephen Colbert's show, guitarist Cory Wong returns home to Minnesota". Star Tribune. Archived from the original on November 28, Retrieved December 30,
- ^"Winners & Nominees". GRAMMY.com. Retrieved March 13,
- ^"Jazz Music Archives: Cory Wong". jazzmusicarchives.com. Archived from the original on January 29, Retrieved December 30,
- ^Cory Wong (March 27, ). "Twitter: Cory Wong – March 27, ". Twitter. Retrieved November 5,
- ^ abcdeLeo Sidran (March 12, ). "The Third Story with Leo Sidran, Episode Cory Wong – audio interview". third-story.com. Archived from the original on March 16, Retrieved December 30,
- ^ abcdAndy Kahn (February 21, ). "The JamBase Podcast Episode Guitarist Cory Wong – audio interview". jambase.com. Archived from the original on February 22, Retrieved December 30,
- ^ abcJosh Gardner (October 3, ). "'Everybody wants to be a lead player' Cory Wong". Guitar. Archived from the original on October 4, Retrieved December 30,
- ^De Blase, Frank (January 4, ). "Interview: Cory Wong". City Newspaper. Archived from the original on February 2, Retrieved January 2,
- ^ ab"Vulfpeck's Cory Wong Announces 'The Optimist' Featuring Prince's Bass Player Sonny Thompson". Bass Player. June 27, Archived from the original on June 27, Retrieved December 30,
- ^ abcdMarcy Donelson. "AllMusic: Cory Wong – biography". AllMusic. Archived from the original on December 31, Retrieved December 30,
- ^Brandon Shaw (December 28, ). Podcast No. Cory Wong (Guitar for Vulfpeck, Ben Rector) (Podcast). startupmusician.co. Event occurs at , , Archived from the original on August 15, Retrieved January 6,
- ^"Cory Wong Is Here to Funk You Up". culturesonar.com. July 23, Archived from the original on January 5, Retrieved January 5,
- ^Corey Brown (December 12, ). "Vulfpeck Tour Vlog: Joe Dart & the Guys Get Funky". notreble.com. Archived from the original on November 12, Retrieved January 5,
- ^Cory Wong of Vulfpeck on His Funky Right Hand Picking Technique, Reverb Interview (Video). Reverb.com. December 26, Event occurs at 30 seconds. Archived from the original on July 29, Retrieved January 5,
- ^"Billboard: Jazz Albums chart – September 1, ". Billboard. Archived from the original on December 31, Retrieved December 30,
- ^Scott Bernstein (August 19, ). "Cory Wong Shares 'St. Paul' Video Featuring Jon Batiste". jambase.com. Archived from the original on August 19, Retrieved January 4,
- ^Kel Kawas (January 10, ). "Cory Wong Releases New Album, 'Elevator Music for an Elevated Mood'". liveforlivemusic.com. Archived from the original on January 20, Retrieved January 19,
- ^ abcPaul Kobylensky (November 6, ). "Cory Wong: The Sound of Joy". Premier Guitar. Archived from the original on April 21, Retrieved December 30, Archive page 2
- ^ abcAmit Sharma (February 11, ). "Cory Wong's top 5 tips for guitarists". musicradar.com. Archived from the original on April 30, Retrieved December 30,
- ^"63rd Grammy Nominations List"(PDF). grammy.com. November 20, Archived(PDF) from the original on November 29, Retrieved November 29,
- ^ abOwen, Matt (May 10, ). "Cory Wong and Dave Koz join forces for new collaborative album, The Golden Hour". Guitar World. Retrieved May 13,
- ^"Cory Wong Stratocaster".
- ^"Cory Wong and Dirty Loops Release Collaboration "Follow The Light" (Watch)". Bass Magazine. August 19, Retrieved August 27,
- ^Laing, Rob (September 2, ). "Cory Wong and Dirty Loops join forces again for Michael Jackson Thriller cover". MusicRadar. Retrieved September 3,
- ^"Cory and The Wongnotes - Season 1 (OFFICIAL TRAILER) - YouTube". www.youtube.com. Retrieved February 5,
- ^"Cory Wong - YouTube". www.youtube.com. Retrieved February 5,
- ^"Cory Wong Announces 'Cory And The Wongnotes' Variety Show, Album [Watch]". L4LM. January 10, Retrieved February 5,
- ^Chris Bird (March 23, ). "Cory Wong: 'The key to it all, the starting point"Total Guitar. Archived from the original on December 31, Retrieved January 1,
- ^"Exploring The Cory Wong Stratocaster". www.youtube.com. Retrieved July 28,
All holes were filled, with large members. Another wave rolled over me and I was completely lost in space. They all fucked and fucked, I was already reflexively sucking a dick. This went on endlessly.
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By pure coincidence, it turned out that I came home earlier. Earlier, I have heard more than once that they do not get along with her husband and. There is almost no sex.