In February of 1993, and almost forty years after his arbitrary practice with The Million Dollar Group of four, Johnny Money went to the studio in Dublin to record “The Drifter,” which had been composed explicitly for him.

The melody portrays looking for God in a world almost new to the vocalist, which a more youthful Johnny Money lacked the ability to have envisioned, not to mention sing about. The tune, which was set against a barren sonic scene, had backing vocals and harmonies by U2’s frontman, Bono.

Performers every now and again cover each other’s music, however rarely would they cross kinds to do as such. Close to the furthest limit of his distinguished lifetime, Johnny Money went to the studio to record a few shocking fronts of other craftsman’s melodies.

Among them were “Hurt” by Nine Inch Nails and “Individual Jesus” by Depeche Mode. By and large, the marriage of Money’s bassy vocals with the dimly reflective verses of “Hurt” check out.

However, Money’s strong vocal exhibition uncovered the profundities of the artist’s agony over the torment he had brought others as well as his own reckless propensities. Johnny Money’s form of “Hurt” rose above the first recording, yet it assisted with winning him an age of new fans.