Various - This Is The Era Of Memorable Song Hits: The Decade Of The 30s album FLAC
30 Hits of the '30s. The era yielded several unforgettable torch ballads, includingEthel Waters' "Stormy Weather," the Boswell Sisters' "Object of My Affection," and Guy Lombardo's "We Just Couldn't Say Goodbye. There are even selections showing the lighter side of life, such as the Russ Morgan arrangement of "The Merry-Go-Round Broke Down" (which modern ears will instantly associate as the theme to Warner Bros.
A decade for these achievements is defined as ten-year periods from years ending in '0' through years ending in '9'. Since the Hot 100 was first published in Billboard magazine in the issue dated August 4, 1958, the first decade of chart achievements ranges from that first issue through the last issue of 1969. The song "One Sweet Day", performed by Mariah Carey and Boyz II Men, had the longest stay at the top of the Billboard Hot 100 during the 1990s (16 weeks). Carey also had the most number-one hits on the Hot 100 during the 1990s (14 songs). She spent a total of 60 weeks at the top of the Hot 100 in the 1990s, the most for any artist. Artists by total number-one singles. "The Top 20 Billboard Hot 100 Hits of the 1970s". Prometheus Global Media.
Despite her sing-song vocal patterns, Megan James' lyrics focus on darker, harsher subject matter than you might expect. After years of trying to appeal to various groups of stock-still, grimacing dudes, Chvrches crowd-please with equal and opposite force with a single so brilliant and on-target, they put a damn neon bullseye on the album cover. The original version was good, the one on The Bones of What You Believe was a charm offensive, an already-sharp song given diamond-cutting production. Throughout the Big Music boom of the early part of the decade, no voice boomed bigger than Florence Welch’s.
Piano/Vocal/Guitar - Difficulty: medium The Decade Series. Piano/Vocal/Guitar Songbook. With vocal melody, piano accompaniment, lyrics, chord names and guitar chord diagrams. Published by Hal Leonard (H. 10027). How Deep Is The Ocean (How High Is The Sky). I Didn't Know What Time It Was. I Wanna Be Loved. I've Got My Love To Keep Me Warm. Isn't This A Lovely Day (To Be Caught In The Rain?) It Don't Mean a Thing (If it ain't got That Swing). Just One More Chance.
Although the past half-decade was brimming with memorable hits, these 20 defined the last five years the best, and will endure through the second half of the 2010s and beyond. Check out what the Billboard. Between the endless lip-sync tributes and the lawn-mowing hunk in the music video, Carly Rae Jepsen's "Call Me Maybe" is the ultimate Song of the Summer for this decade so far. Thank Justin Bieber for breaking her, and thank Josh Ramsay of Canadian pop-punk band Marianas Trench for turning Jepsen's acoustic original into a lush pop mini-opera befitting of Phil Spector. 19. Arctic Monkeys, "Do I Wanna Know?" Of course the Arctic Monkeys had to change.
Paisley was one of the era's great country artists, a Nashville-factory star who also happened to pull duty as a stunning singer, songwriter and guitarist. He sings this song from alcohol's point of view: "Since the day I left Milwaukee, Lynchburg, Bordeaux, France/I've been making a fool out of folks just like you/And helping white people dance. The decade's best song about romance in a disco was a ferocious rock & roll rave-up by a wildly hyped Britpop band that was, lo and behold, worthy of the hype. Best pick-up line: "Well I bet that you look good on the dance floor/Dancing to electro-pop like a robot from 1984/From 1984!" RELATED
A song so quintessentially ’80s, from its sharp synth bass to its inclusion in her flick Desperately Seeking Susan-this popgasm has only one critic: Madonna. Years after its 1985 release, she said that she felt like a dork singing it. Fine, Madge, but you can't have looked as dorky as the millions of us who sang it into our hairbrushes. Everybody Wants to Rule the World by Tears for Fears. We may dismiss the '80s as an era of musical cheese, light on substance and heavy on excess (turn up the treble!, more sax!, et.
|–Tony Martin||Stormy Weather||3:38|
|–The Melachrino Strings||Goodnight Sweetheart||3:05|
|–The Ames Brothers||Mexicali Rose||2:35|
|–Tommy Dorsey||Boogie Woogie||3:08|
|–Phil Harris||Is It True What They Say About Dixie?||2:28|
|–Lena Horne||Let's Put The Light Out And Go To Sleep||2:10|
|–Hugo Montenegro||Lady Of Spain||2:45|
|–The Ames Brothers||Moonglow||4:38|
|–Will Glahé Und Sein Orchester||Beer Barrel Polka||2:44|
|–Tony Martin||Just A Gigolo||2:37|
|–Allan Jones||The Donkey Serenade||3:15|
|–Jeanette MacDonald||Indian Love Call||3:30|
|–Art Mooney||The Music Goes 'Round And 'Round||2:35|
|–Eddie Fisher||How Deep Is The Ocean (How High Is The Sky)||2:25|
|–Vaughn Moore||Red Sails In The Sunset||2:53|
|–Perez Prado||The Peanut Vendor-Rumba (El Manicero)||2:40|
|–The Sons Of The Pioneers||South Of The Border (Down Mexico Way)||2:49|
|–Glenn Miller||Sunside Serenade||3:23|
|–Tony Martin||Orchids In The Moonlight||3:21|
|VPM-6058||Various||This Is The Era Of Memorable Song Hits: The Decade Of The 30s (2xLP, Comp)||RCA Victor||VPM-6058||Canada||Unknown|
|VPM-6058||Various||This Is The Era Of Memorable Song Hits: The Decade Of The 30s (2xLP, Comp, Mono)||RCA Victor||VPM-6058||US||1972|