Category Archives: MÚSICA

Hello Mary Lou – Música

“Hello Mary Lou” is a song written by U.S. singer Gene Pitney first recorded by Johnny Duncan in 1960, and later by Ricky Nelson in 1961.
Nelson’s version, issued as the B-side of his No. 1 hit “Travelin’ Man”, (Imperial 5741), reached No. 9 on the Billboard music charts on May 28, 1961. In the United Kingdom, where it was released as an A-side (with “Travelin’ Man” as the B-side), it reached No. 2. It was also a hit in much of Europe, particularly Norway, where it spent 14 weeks at No. 1. In New Zealand, the song reached No. 4.

Ricky Nelson – Hello Mary Lou, 1961 (Stereo-Mix)

Hello Mary Lou, goodbye heart
Sweet Mary Lou, I’m so in love with you
I knew Mary Lou, we’d never part
So hello Mary Lou, goodbye heart

You passed me by one sunny day
Flashed those big brown eyes my way
And oo I wanted you forever more
Now I’m not one that gets around
Swear my feet stuck to the ground
And though I never did meet you before

I said, hello Mary Lou, goodbye heart
Sweet Mary Lou, I’m so in love with you
I knew Mary Lou, we’d never part
So hello Mary Lou, goodbye heart

I saw your lips I heard your voice
Believe me I just had no choice
Wild horses couldn’t make me stay away
I thought about a moonlit night
My arms about good an’ tight
That’s all I had to see for me to say

Hey, hey, hello Mary Lou, goodbye heart
Sweet Mary Lou, I’m so in love with you
I knew Mary Lou, we’d never part
So hello Mary Lou, goodbye heart
So hello Mary Lou, goodbye heart
Yes hello Mary Lou, goodbye heart

Anuncis

Keep a-Knockin’ – Música

“Keep A-Knockin’ (But You Can’t Come In)” is a popular song that has been recorded by a variety of musicians over the years. The lyrics concern a lover at the door who won’t be admitted—in some versions because someone else is already there, but in most others because the knocking lover has behaved badly.
Other recorded renditions
The Everly Brothers on their 1958 eponymous debut album The Everly Brothers.

The Everly Brothers – Keep a-Knockin’

Keep a-knockin’ but you can’t come in
Keep a-knockin’ but you can’t come in
Keep a-knockin’ but you can’t come in
Come back tomorrow night and try it again

You said you love me but you can’t come in
You said you love me but you can’t come in
You said you love me but you can’t come in
Come back tomorrow night and try it again

Keep a-knockin’ but you can’t come in
Keep a-knockin’ but you can’t come in
Keep a-knockin’ but you can’t come in
Come back tomorrow night and try it again

You said you love me but you can’t come in
You said you love me but you can’t come in
You said you love me but you can’t come in
Come back tomorrow night and try it again

Keep a-knockin’ but you can’t come in
Keep a-knockin’ but you can’t come in
Keep a-knockin’ but you can’t come in
Come back tomorrow night and try it again

You said you love me but you can’t come in
You said you love me but you can’t come in
You said you love me but you can’t come in
Come back tomorrow night and try it again

Keep a-knockin’ but you can’t come in
Keep a-knockin’ but you can’t come in
Keep a-knockin’ but you can’t come in

Why Do I Love You So – Música

Johnny Tillotson (born April 20, 1938 in Jacksonville, Florida) is an American singer-songwriter. He enjoyed his greatest success in the early 1960s, when he scored nine top-ten hits on the pop, country, and adult contemporary Billboard charts, including “Poetry in Motion” and the self-penned “It Keeps Right On a-Hurtin'”. He also sang “Yellow Bird”, an adaptation of the Haitian song.
Discography
Singles
1960 “Why Do I Love You So”

Johnny Tillotson – Why Do I Love You So (1959)

Oooo – Oooo – Oooo – Oooo…….

My darlin’ I have often thought of things we used to do
And now I sit and wonder why you’re gone and left me blue
You said you’d never leave me, you said you’d never go

Oh my darlin’, why do I love you so?
Oh my darlin’, why do I love you so?

Oooo – Oooo – Oooo – Oooo…….

Is it because you stroked my hair when you were by my side?
Or is it because of the tears you cried when your little puppy died?
You said you’d never leave me, you said you’d never go

Oh my darlin’, why do I love you so?
Oh my darlin’, why do I love you so?

Oooo – Oooo – Oooo – Oooo…….

The Great Pretender – Música

“The Great Pretender” is a popular song recorded by The Platters, with Tony Williams on lead vocals, and released as a single on November 3, 1955. The words and music were written by Buck Ram, the Platters’ manager and producer who was a successful songwriter before moving into producing and management. “The Great Pretender” reached the number one position on both the R&B and pop charts in 1956. It also reached the UK charts peaking at number 5.

THE GREAT PRETENDER

Oh-oh, yes I’m the great pretender
Pretending that I’m doing well
My need is such I pretend too much
I’m lonely but no one can tell

Oh-oh, yes I’m the great pretender
Adrift in a world of my own
I’ve played the game but to my real shame
You’ve left me to grieve all alone

Too real is this feeling of make-believe
Too real when I feel what my heart can’t conceal

Yes, I’m the great pretender
Just laughin’ and gay like a clown
I seem to be what I’m not, you see
I’m wearing my heart like a crown
Pretending that you’re still around

Too real is this feeling of make-believe
Too real when I feel what my heart can’t conceal

Yes, I’m the great pretender
Just laughin’ and gay like a clown
I seem to be what I’m not, you see
I’m wearing my heart like a crown
Pretending that you’re still around

Mozart – Violin Concerto No. 1 in B flat, K. 207 [complete] – Música

Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart (Salzburg, 27 de gener de 1756 − Viena, 5 de desembre de 1791) fou un compositor austríac, àmpliament considerat un dels més destacats de la història de la música occidental. La seva influència va ser profundíssima, tant en el món germànic com en el llatí. A diferència de qualsevol altre compositor en la història musical, va escriure en tots els gèneres musicals de la seva època i va excel·lir-ne en cadascú, així com per la seva sorprenent fluïdesa de composició.

Mozart – Violin Concerto No. 1 in B flat, K. 207 [complete]

She’s So Fine – Música

Flash Cadillac & the Continental Kids, now known as Flash Cadillac, are an American retro rock ‘n’ roll band. They are best known for their portrayal of the group Herby and the Heartbeats in the film American Graffiti, to which they contributed three songs: cover versions of “At the Hop” and “Louie, Louie”, and the original composition “She’s So Fine”. Their version of “At the Hop” was released as a single in 1973. They had charts hits with “Dancin’ (on a Saturday Night)”, written by Lynsey De Paul and Barry Blue, “Good Times, Rock and Roll” and “Did You Boogie (With Your Baby)”. “Dancin’ (On A Saturday Night)” also reached the Swedish top 10 in 1974. They also released a cover version of Wizzard’s “See My Baby Jive” written by Roy Wood in 1977.

She’s So Fine-Flash Cadillac-original song-1972

I’ve been searching for a girl Bobby socks and a pony tail
When I saw her standing there,
I had to pick her up I couldn’t fail
Cause I knew I had to make her mine
She’s so cool, she’s so fine
Woah woah woah woah
I was thinking there of things to say
Strollin up to her to make my play
I decide that I’d drive her home,
Call her later on the telephone
Cause I knew I had to make her mine
She’s so cool, she’s so fine
Woah woah woah woah
(And then I knew she could be mine)
She said a guy was just a waste of time
(You’re gonna lose that girl to me)
Just you wait and see!
Maybe later we could make a date
It’s gotta be tonight,
Cause I just can’t wait
If he sees us holding hands
He’d be wise to understand that
I knew I had to make her mine
She’s so cool, she’s so fine
Woah woah woah woah
(Doo wop de waddy waddy
Doo wop de waddy waddy)
I’ve been searchin for a girl
I’ve been searching for a girl
Wooh woo-oo-ooh

The Stroll – Música

The Stroll was both a slow rock ‘n’ roll dance and a song that was popular in the late 1950s.
Billboard first reported that “The Stroll” might herald a new dance craze similar to the “Big Apple” in December 1957. “The Stroll” was written by Clyde Otis and Nancy Lee and was recorded by the Canadian group The Diamonds (Mercury 71242). The Diamonds‘ versions also featured a saxophone soloist.
When 1950s nostalgia came to the forefront in the 1970s, The Stroll saw renewed public awareness. It was used in the film American Graffiti (1973) during the scene at the high school dance and is mentioned in some of the lyrics in the musical Grease. Led Zeppelin’s 1950s rock homage “Rock and Roll” mentions the Stroll.

The Stroll-The Diamonds-original song-1957

Come, let’s stroll
Stroll across the floor
Come, let’s stro-oh-oh-oll
Stroll across the floor
Now turn around, baby
Let’s stroll once more

Feel so good
Take me by my hand
I feel so goo-ooh-ooh-ood
Take me by my hand
And let’s go strolling
In wonderland

Strollin’, , strollin’ aah-huh-uh
Rock and ro-uh-oh-oh-oh-oh-llin’
Strollin’
Well rock my so-oul
How I love to stroll

There’s my love
Strolling in the door
There’s my lo-o-o-ove
Strolling in the door
Baby, let’s go strolling
By the candy store

At the Hop – Música

“At the Hop” is a rock and roll/doo-wop song written by Artie Singer, John Medora, and David White and originally released by Danny & the Juniors. The song was released in the fall of 1957, and reached number one on the US charts on January 6, 1958, thus becoming one of the top-selling singles of 1958. “At the Hop” also hit number one on the R&B Best Sellers list. Somewhat more surprisingly, the record reached #3 on the Music Vendor country charts. It was also a big hit elsewhere, which included the group enjoying a number 3 placing with the song on the UK charts.
The song returned to prominence after it was performed by rock and roll revival act Sha Na Na at the 1969 Woodstock Festival and featured in the 1973 coming-of-age teen comedy American Graffiti. Musically, it is notable for combining several of the most popular formulas in 1950s rock’n’roll, the twelve-bar blues, boogie-woogie piano, and the 50s progression.

At the hop – Danny & The Juniors

Bah-bah-bah-bah
Bah-bah-bah-bah
Bah-bah-bah-bah
Bah-bah-bah-bah, at the hop

Well, you can rock it you can roll it
Do the stomp and even stroll it at the hop
When the record starts spinnin’
You chalypso when you chicken at the hop
Do the dance sensations that are sweepin’ the nation at the hop

Let’s go to the hop
Let’s go to the hop (oh baby)
Let’s go to the hop (oh baby)
Let’s go to the hop
Come on, let’s go to the hop

Well, you can swing it you can groove it
You can really start to move it at the hop
Where the jockey is the smoothest
And the music is the coolest at the hop
All the cats and chicks can get their kicks at the hop
Let’s go!

Let’s go to the hop
Let’s go to the hop (oh baby)
Let’s go to the hop (oh baby)
Let’s go to the hop
Come on, let’s go to the hop
Let’s go!

Well, you can rock it you can roll it
You can stop and you can stroll it at the hop
When the record starts spinnin’
You chalypso when you chicken at the hop
Do the dance sensation that is sweepin’ the nation at the hop

You can swing it you can groove it
You can really start to move it at the hop
Where the jockey is the smoothest
And the music is the coolest at the hop
All the cats and chicks can get their kicks at the hop
Let’s go!

Let’s go to the hop
Let’s go to the hop (oh baby)
Let’s go to the hop (oh baby)
Let’s go to the hop
Come on, let’s go to the hop

Bah-bah-bah-bah
Bah-bah-bah-bah
Bah-bah-bah-bah
Bah-bah-bah-bah, at the hop!

Lollipop – Música

“Lollipop” is a pop song written by Julius Dixson and Beverly Ross in 1958. It was first recorded by the duo Ronald & Ruby—Ross herself was “Ruby”—and then covered more successfully by The Chordettes. Dixson’s name is sometimes spelled “Dixon”.
The song is a firm favorite amongst many performing barbershop music.

The Chordettes ~ Lollipop (HQ)

Lollipop lollipop
Oh lolli lolli lolli
Lollipop lollipop
Oh lolli lolli lolli
Lollipop lollipop
Oh lolli lolli lolli
Lollipop! *POP*
Bom bom bom bom

Lollipop lollipop
Oh lolli lolli lolli
Lollipop lollipop
Oh lolli lolli lolli
Lollipop lollipop
Oh lolli lolli lolli
Lollipop! *POP*
Bom bom bom bom

Call my baby lollipop
Tell you why
His kiss is sweeter than an apple pie
And when he does his shaky rockin’ dance
Man, I haven’t got a chance

I call him
Lollipop lollipop
Oh lolli lolli lolli
Lollipop lollipop
Oh lolli lolli lolli
Lollipop lollipop
Oh lolli lolli lolli
Lollipop! *POP*

Sweeter than candy on a stick
Huckleberry, cherry or lime
If you had a choice
He’d be your pick
But lollipop is mine

Lollipop lollipop
Oh lolli lolli lolli
Lollipop lollipop
Oh lolli lolli lolli
Lollipop lollipop
Oh lolli lolli lolli
Lollipop! *POP*
Bom bom bom bom

Crazy way he thrills me
Tell you why
Just like a lightning from the sky
He loves to kiss me ’til I can’t see straight
Gee my lollipop is great

I call him
Lollipop lollipop
Oh lolli lolli lolli
Lollipop lollipop
Oh lolli lolli lolli
Lollipop lollipop
Oh lolli lolli lolli
Lollipop! *POP*
Bom bom bom bom

Lollipop lollipop
Oh lolli lolli lolli
Lollipop lollipop
Oh lolli lolli lolli
Lollipop lollipop
Oh lolli lolli lolli
Lollipop!
A-Lollipop!

Sh Boom Sh Boom – Música

“Sh-Boom” (sometimes referred to as “Life Could Be a Dream”) is an early doo-wop song. It was written by James Keyes, Claude Feaster, Carl Feaster, Floyd F. McRae, and James Edwards, members of the R&B vocal group the Chords and published in 1954. It was a U.S. top ten hit that year for both the Chords (who first recorded the song) and the Crew-Cuts.

The Crew Cuts – Sh Boom Sh Boom

Hey nonny ding dong, alang alang alang
Boom ba-doh, ba-doo ba-doodle-ay

Oh, life could be a dream (sh-boom)
If I could take you up in paradise up above (sh-boom)
If you would tell me I’m the only one that you love
Life could be a dream sweetheart

Hello hello again
Sh-boom and hopin’ we’ll meet again

Oh, life could be a dream (sh-boom)
If only all my precious plans would come true (sh-boom)
If you would let me spend my whole life lovin’ you
Life could be a dream sweetheart

Now every time I look at you
Something is on my mind (dat-dat-dat-dat-dat-duh)
If you do what I want you to
Baby, we’d be so fine

Oh, life could be a dream (sh-boom)
If I could take you up in paradise up above (sh-boom)
If you would tell me I’m the only one that you love
Life could be a dream sweetheart

Sh-boom sh-boom Ya-da-da Da-da-da Da-da-da Da
Sh-boom sh-boom Ya-da-da Da-da-da Da-da-da Da
Sh-boom sh-boom Ya-da-da Da-da-da Da-da-da Da, sh-boom

Sh-boom sh-boom Ya-da-da Da-da-da Da-da-da Da
Sh-boom sh-boom Ya-da-da Da-da-da Da-da-da Da
Sh-boom sh-boom Ya-da-da Da-da-da Da-da-da Da, sh-boom

Every time I look at you
Somethin’ is on my mind
If you do what I want you to
Baby, we’d be so fine

Life could be a dream
If I could take you up in paradise up above
If you would tell me I’m the only one that you love
Life could be a dream sweetheart

Hello hello again
Sh-boom and hopin’ we’ll meet again
Boom sh-boom

Hey nonny ding dong, alang alang alang (sh-boom)
Ba-doh, ba-doo ba-doodle-ay
Life could be a dream
Life could be a dream, sweetheart

Life could be a dream
If only all my precious plans would come true
If you would let me spend my whole life loving you
Life could be a dream sweetheart

(dee-oody-ooh, sh-boom, sh-boom)
(dee-oody-ooh, sh-boom, sh-boom)
(dee-oody-ooh, sh-boom, sh-boom)
Sweetheart