Dean Smith is yet to hear Grown Men In Tears' tribute to Brentford hero Jota and he joked that he was disappointed he wasn't asked to join in the process.
BBC Radio London commentator Billy Reeves, Hard Fi's Richard Archer and The Bluetones' Adam Devlin teamed up to form Grown Men in Tears to record the song during a March afternoon in Staines.
The single is available to download from today (April 21) for one week early via Billy Reeves' Twitter account: twitter.com/TheBillyReeves.
Smith, with tongue firmly in cheek, said: "I haven't actually heard it. I've seen the lyrics and I must admit that I was disappointed that Billy never gave me a mention in it or got me involved in the music.
"It seems to be a good track. I'm looking forward to it. I'm not sure I'm able to avoid the 89p to download it. Is it 79p? I may be able to get that out of my kids piggy bank.
"Jota knows about it but I'm not sure how much he understands it. I did tell him that if we won our last three games he has to sing it in front of the lads."
The costs are 79p with all proceeds going to Prostate Cancer UK.
Reeves said of the project: “I was so pleased with my traditional end-of-season song, which I regard as the finest ever written about a footballer since ‘Belfast Boy’ by Don Fardon, that I decided to get two legit pop stars to play and sing on it. Both are Brentford FC season-ticket holders too.
“Richard Archer is busy being a successful producer these days, so, as The Bluetones aren’t touring until the Summer, me and Devlin went down to his facility.
“I bought them both an iced finger, played drums and guitar: Richard played bass and a massive swelling organ and sung the song (once he’d finished his bun) and Adam then jangled his spangly electric guitar all over it.
“The tune is both a classic pop song and represents the erotic charge all football fans get (not just Brentford fans) when their favourite player takes defenders out with a run, a shimmy and a drop of the shoulder.”
If you are concerned about prostate cancer or prostate problems then Prostate Cancer UK can help. They provide a range of information and support so you can choose the services that work for you. All their services are open to men, their family and their friends.
Via their ‘Men United’ campaign they are working with the Football League to raise awareness and money.