When Weeping Willows took periods after their second album, Endless Night time, the singer Magnus Carlson seized as soon as and released his solo debut. Sentimentality was still the real key, just like Weeping Willows. But where in fact the former group offered tribute towards the American ’50s and ’60s, this is Western pop and the effect was quite different. With lyrics about loneliness (needless to say), small-town existence, car rides at night, and without ironic levels whatsoever, Carlson was actually said to possess revived an extended useless genre: the sentimental schlager. Magnus Carlson was created in Stockholm, Sweden, in 1968. He performed drums in a few minor bands and finally started performing rockabilly addresses in night clubs around Stockholm. In 1993, he and percussionist Thomas Sundgren met up with Apache, the support band of vocalist/songwriter Stefan Sundström, and in 1994 the task was called Weeping Willows. Their debut record was an enormous success, and even though they didn’t play nation, the music group rode on a single wave that noticed revived approval for nation music and sentimentality in Sweden within the middle- to past due ’90s. After two albums, the music group took a rest and Carlson released Allt Är Bara Du, Du, Du, supported by brands like Håkan Hellström, Mick Jones, and Joakim Thåström. This record was an instantaneous achievement in Sweden and Carlson became a favorite person to portray within the mass media, much because of his common-man attitude and outspoken, down-to-earth socialism. In 2001, Weeping Willows released another album, In to the Light, which lent some features from Allt Är Bara Du, Du, Du.