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Buzz Cason (born James E. Cason, 27 November 1939, in Nashville, Tennessee, U.S.) is an American rock singer, songwriter, producer and author. He was a founding members of The Casuals, Nashville's first rock and roll band. Together with Richard Williams and Hugh Jarrett of The Jordanaires he recorded as The Statues for Liberty. In 1960, Cason started a solo career under the pseudonym Garry Miles, and had a #16 hit in 1960 with "Look For A Star". In 1962 he worked as Snuff Garrett's assistant in Los Angeles. In Nashville he also worked for arranger Bill Justis. Later, he wrote songs together with Bobby Russell, and both ran a publishing and record company until 1974. His biggest hit as a writer, with Mac Gayden, was the song "Everlasting Love", recorded originally by Robert Knight, which was a #1 hit in the United Kingdom when covered by the Love Affair in January 1968. Carl Carlton's popular version was a #6 hit in the U.S. in 1974 and has logged over 5 million plays, according to BMI. Cason was also a backing singer for Elvis Presley and Kenny Rogers. In 1970, he founded Creative Workshop, a comfortably up-to-date recording studio, where Dolly Parton, Jerry Reed, Merle Haggard, The Judds, The Doobie Brothers, Emmylou Harris and Olivia Newton-John recorded material. Since the mid 1980s he had his own rockabilly-styled group, B.C. & the Dartz who released some albums. Cason is still writing and producing songs. His book, Living the Rock'N'Roll Dream: The Adventures of Buzz Cason (2004), is about music, freedom and adventure and sheds light on the events and careers that shaped the early days of rock and roll.