"Brandy", later called "Mandy", is a song written by Scott English and Richard Kerr. It was originally recorded by English in 1971 and reached the top 20 of the UK Singles Chart. "Brandy" was recorded by New Zealand singer Bunny Walters in 1972, but achieved greater success when released in the United States in 1974 by Barry Manilow.
Mandy, British singer Mandy Smith's 1988 debut album "Mandy" (Irving Berlin song), a 1919 song written by Irving Berlin "Brandy" (Scott English song), a 1971 song renamed to "Mandy" and made popular by Barry Manilow and Westlife "Mandy" (Jonas Brothers song), a 2005 song by the American boy band Jonas Brothers; TV and film
Barry Manilow was born Barry Alan Pincus on June 17, 1943, in Brooklyn, New York, the son of Edna Manilow and Harold Pincus (who went by his own stepfather's surname, Keliher).   Manilow was born to an Irish-American father, and Jewish mother.
Barry Manilow, Soundtrack: Thumbelina. Barry Manilow was born on June 17, 1943 in New York City, New York, USA. He is known for Thumbelina (1994), Hellboy II: The Golden Army (2008) and Transsiberian (2008). He has been married to Garry Kief since April 2014. He was previously married to Susan Deixler.
On May 17, 1993, Manilow made a guest appearance on the CBS show Murphy Brown. On the show, Candice Bergen's character often said she doesn't like Manilow's music. After she became a mother, Manilow appeared to sing her a sweet version of his tune "I Am Your Child", winning her over with the song about a parent's bond with a child.
Barry Manilow (* 17.Juni 1943 in Brooklyn, New York; geboren als Barry Alan Pincus) ist ein US-amerikanischer Sänger.Mit über 80 Millionen verkauften Singles und Alben gehört er vor allem in den Vereinigten Staaten zu den erfolgreichsten Interpreten von Popsongs und -balladen im Bereich der Adult-Contemporary-Musik.
"Brandy" (Scott English song), a 1971 song, covered under the title "Mandy" in 1975 by Barry Manilow "Brandy (You're a Fine Girl)", a 1972 song by Looking Glass "Brandy", a song by Joseph B. Jefferson and Charles B. Simmons performed by The O'Jays on their 1978 album So Full of Love; Other uses