Watch Robert Fripp and Toyah Willcox’s goofy Right Said Fred cover: “I’m too sexy for King Crimson”

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“We don’t have words for this week’s episode,” Wilcox wrote in the description of the video.

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Toyah Willcox and Robert Fripp share their latest installment sunday lunch cover series, this time to tackle Right Said Fred’s 1992 hit ‘I’m Too Sexy’.

  • Read more: Toyah Willcox and Robert Fripp’s 10 Best Lockdown Covers – Ranked!
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“We literally have no words for this [week’s] episode,” Wilcox wrote in the video’s description, “besides Robert Fripp is like you’ve never seen him before!!”

Fripp leads the vocal performance, asserting his sex appeal in a suite of revamped songs—including a declaration that he’s “too sexy” for the band, which catapulted him to legend status, King Crimson. – while Wilcox agrees to Fripp’s claim and dances vigorously.


The video also comes with a disclaimer warning that “some things cannot be ignored”. Watch it below:

The pair launched their sunday lunch Last year the series, sharing — from their kitchen, hence the title — renditions of songs like Nirvana, David Bowie, Metallica, Billy Idol and The Prodigy via Wilcox’s YouTube channel. He has also launched a spin-off, sunday lunch love letter, Where they perform songs on split-screen from different locations.

In the most recent installment of Sunday Lunch, Wilcox and Fripp performed the track ‘Sympathy for the Devil’ from The Rolling Stones. Prior to this, he covered ‘Venus in Furs’ by The Velvet Underground.

Wilcox revealed in February that her Sunday Lockdown Lunch video series began because her husband, King Crimson’s Robert Fripp, was holding back from performing.

Last month, Wilcox released his 16th studio album “Posh Pop”, which he previewed with the single “Levitate” featuring Simon Darlow and Bobby Wilcox.


discussing the album in a recent interview with Granthshala, Wilcox explained how it happened. “When COVID shut everything down last year, it allowed me to focus on writing and recording the next album,” she said. “We recorded in Simon’s outdoor studio with just him, my husband and I.

“‘Posh Pop’ was a magical experience created out of the need and ability to make heartfelt contact with our fans. Also the eerie distance between those who run the world and those on the ground inspired my writing.”

She continued: “Working with Fripp in the studio, we handed him the chord charts the day before and said: ‘We want you to come in and improvise and that’s what we’ll use’. It was spontaneous.”

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