Nineties boyband star unrecognisable – 29 years since Let Loose’s hit Crazy For You | The Sun
2nd March 2023

LET Loose singer Lee Murray looks unrecognisable 29 years after the band's number one hit Crazy for You.

Lee, 52, Richie Wermerling, 54, and Rob Jeffrey formed the group in 1993.

They went on to release Let Loose and Rollercoaster before splitting in 1996.

Lee and Richie reunited in 2008 to write another track and then also took part in the Another Time, Another Place arena tour that included popular 1990s and 2000s acts.

Richie was lead vocals, Jeffrey was the band's guitarist and backing singer, while Lee was on drums.

Their first two singles Crazy For You and The Way I Wanna Be were released in 1993, placing at number 44 and 82.

Read more on unrecognisable stars

Iconic 1980s pop band unrecognisable as they perform single on This Morning

Nineties pop legend unrecognisable 26 years after number one hit

It was when they re-released Crazy For You in 1994, it smashed the UK charts in at number two.

They managed a total of seven UK top 40 songs.

Now 30 years on since he shot to fame, Lee is still doing what he loves the most – playing the drums.

However, he's not recording music, he's now set up a drum school and is using his talent to teach others with mental health issues.

Most read in Celebrity


Katie Price's daughter Princess lands four figure clothing deal


Martine McCutcheon looks slimmer than ever posing in leopard print leggings

clicking her heels

Amanda Holden wows as she dresses up as Dorothy from The Wizard Of Oz


Health update on Ed Sheeran's wife Cherry after he revealed her tumour battle

In a recent chat with Watford Observor, he said: "There’s been studies from the Royal College of Music and other universities across the world that drill down into the positive outcomes of learning the drums.

"It’s the physicality of doing it and the dexterity that you have to learn.

“I’m now teaching neuro-typical school kids and adults who want to learn the drums but I’m also really keen to teach people with depression, ADHD and autism.”

Source: Read Full Article