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Donovan continued to perform and record sporadically in the 1970s and 1980s.His musical style and hippie image were scorned by critics, especially after punk rock.According to Pennebaker, Dylan told him not to film the encounter, and Donovan played a song that sounded just like "Mr. When confronted with lifting his tune, Donovan said that he thought it was an old folk song. He's a nice guy." Melody Maker noted that Dylan had mentioned Donovan in his song "Talking World War Three Blues" and that the crowd had jeered, to which Dylan had responded backstage: "I didn't mean to put the guy down in my songs.Once the camera rolled, Donovan plays his song, "To Sing For You", and then asks Dylan to play "Baby Blue". I just did it for a joke, that's all." In an interview for the BBC in 2001 to mark Dylan's 60th birthday, Donovan acknowledged Dylan as an influence early in his career while distancing himself from "Dylan clone" allegations: The one who really taught us to play and learn all the traditional songs was Martin Carthy – who incidentally was contacted by Dylan when Bob first came to the UK.He has lived in Scotland, Hertfordshire (England), London and California, and, since at least 2008, in County Cork, Ireland, with his family.
In late 1964, Donovan was offered a management and publishing contract by Peter Eden and Geoff Stephens of Pye Records in London, for which he recorded a 10-track demo tape (later released on i Tunes), which included the original of his first single, "Catch the Wind", and "Josie".Dylan later told Melody Maker: "He played some songs to me. Bob was influenced, as all American folk artists are, by the Celtic music of Ireland, Scotland and England.But in 1962 we folk Brits were also being influenced by some folk Blues and the American folk-exponents of our Celtic Heritage ...He began a long and successful collaboration with leading British independent record producer Mickie Most, scoring multiple hit singles and albums in the UK, US, and other countries.His most successful singles were the early UK hits "Catch the Wind", "Colours" and "Universal Soldier" in 1965.