Can you believe it's 50 - yes 50 - years since the late legend Tina Turner brought us a song about her little old town in Tennessee?
Recorded by Ike and Tina Turner, Nutbush City Limits quickly soared to the top of the charts upon its release in 1973, leaving an indelible mark on the music industry.
It also took Australia by storm and 50 years later, Aussies are still doing it - even breaking records for the number of people bopping away to it.
We've had flashmobs busting moves and back in May, Birdsville's Big Red Bash music festival paid tribute to the late music legend as attendees attempted the world's largest Nutbush City Limits dance.
So it's 50 years ago this week that the world was introduced to the timeless classic, a semi-autobiographical song written by Turner which commemorates her rural hometown of Nutbush in Haywood County, Tennessee, United States.
This milestone anniversary marks not only the song's enduring popularity but also the celebration of a dance craze that has captured the hearts of Australians - the Nutbush dance.
Upon release in Australia, the iconic song spent an entire year in the top 100 of Australia's single chart.
The song's infectious rhythm and powerful lyrics reflected Turner's unmatched talent and charisma, cementing her status as the Queen of Rock 'n' Roll.
Through the years, Nutbush City Limits has continued to be an anthem of empowerment and joy, inspiring countless artists and audiences worldwide.
When she was asked about the song last year, Turner said: "Nutbush City Limits not only reflects my past; for me, the song is above all an expression of departure and change. I managed to leave everything behind and live my childhood dream. The song is very personal; therefore, the writing was also particularly intense and emotional. I put my identity and my life into the song. I was always proud of that, and even 50 years later the song still means a lot to me."
As the cast and company of Tina - The Tina Turner Musical reflect on 50 years of Nutbush City Limits, they acknowledge the song's profound impact on music history and the joy it has brought to millions.
They also celebrate the Australian spirit, which adopted the Nutbush dance as a symbol of unity and happiness.
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