Mr. Fred Bear
That name was generally spoken with great devotion in the Moore house.
Although Fred Bear passed away in 1988, everything was born that year that has more than anything kept his legacy alive.
It’s the Ted Nugent track Fred Bear.
We’ve talked a lot about Fred and that music because Ted and I go back to when I was 19 years old.
That music” flowed out of me when I got the news of Fred passing ,” he said.
Additionally, it fits right in with his typical laden setlist of songs like Stranglehold and Free For Fall on his most recent major journey, properly titled Adios MofoS.
For hunting who feel really connected to nature in a more serious approach than much of the hunting media, much less the mainstream, expresses, the song for the past 35 years has evolved into an hymn.
” In the storm he’s still dead” is the chorus’ chorus. He is still alive in the weather. I can hear Fred Bear” unites hunting in a way that possibly nothing has ever done” in the weather.
Additionally, it has introduced nonhunters to Bear as well as hunting in public through an audio trial of Fred played in the riff and several video deals over the years.
Clint Starling, who was Ted’s companion and a member of the then-organization Ted Nugent World Bowunters, was my late colleague who I first met in 1993.
Clint was not expected to live past 17 because he was born with spina bifida. He had a 47-year lifespan.
Even though Clint wasn’t the most personal person on the planet and loved bowhunting, I frequently noticed tears welling up in his eyes as we watched Ted perform this music stand.
When I hear it, I generally cry, but to see Clint accomplish this was unique.
After one of these shows, Clint talked to his father about how much he loved looking and how Ted had inspired him to pursue the” mystic flight of the arrow” on a long drive home.
The role of the hunting community in announcing its submarine has been poor. This is particularly true in the hypercritical environment we live in, where pioneers have been escorted out of the industry for perhaps disagreeing with someone about the type of rifle they use.
In this now-famous music, Ted Nugent teaches us the importance of elevating our soldiers.
It’s a melody about going shooting, spending time with an actual hunter, and remembering the strong bond you had with nature through looking.
And then, 35 years later, on September 15, we receive a fantastic 12-inch hunter-orange rubber Ep with fantastic include art and extra features.
The initial studio version and Hunt Music version, as well as two unconfirmed versions of the well-known song, are included in this special vinyl release.
It pays homage to a tune that many of us hear in the field whenever we step off the road.
This song was written by Ted Nugent out of passion. It served as a means of transforming sorrow into event of an afterlife well-lived legacy that has benefited all hunters.
The song Fred Bear endures and is more potent than ever as it reminds us that life is better spent outside with the people we love in these gloomy and outrageous times.
And now we can listen to this song in a stunning style befitting such an emotional piece of art.
Mr. Chester Moore