Gaucho was Steely Dan's last album before the band's 10-year breakup from June 1981 to October 1991. The album, originally released in 1980, was also the band's last studio album until the 2000 release of Two Against Nature. Despite exceptional difficulties in the album's production (e.g., Walter Becker getting hit by a car, a dispute over what company had the rights to the album, attempts to get the record company to lower the price from $9.98 to the original $8.98 and the accidental erasing of an entire track - "The Second Arrangement" - by a recording engineer), the album reached #9 on the charts and went platinum twice. "Hey Nineteen" reached #10 on the singles charts.
The title track was originally intended as a tribute to Keith Jarrett, and was originally credited only to Fagen and Becker. However, after hearing the album, Jarrett insisted that the track uses a part of his composition "Long As You Know You're Living Yours," and threatened Steely Dan with legal action. Becker and Fagen were then forced to add his name to the credits and to include him in future royalties.
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