Double-click to start typing

Glen T. Winstein

Click here to edit subtitle

  How to have your own MP3 station

  MP3: If you put your MP3s or wav files, or shortcuts for them, in the MP3
folder, you get an MP3 station.  Thanks to radioman and Demarest for this tip: a
fast way to change the radio station to MP3 is to press F9.

  With few exceptions, the cut off time for examples will be after 1986 because
it's the time of "Vice City."  I basically added what I remembered and liked and
what would seem suitable for "Vice City."  I probably chose uptempto tunes--only
a smattering of love ballads were added.  I made exceptions because thought they
were notable representations of someone's work.  (I don't know what "Imagine"
would have to do with VC, or even Lennon himself.  I think he was just playing at
being early Dylan.  To me, it's a dirge with too much reverb.  But "Money" seems
right, like for the hooker trick.)  Warning: I get a bit indulgent with some
things--like shows from my childhood--which >really< have nothing to do with VC.
I just had to write down that I managed to find examples.

  Putting fresh tunes on now and then helps keep the game fresh.  My MP3 sta-
tion includes/has included:

   "Serenade No.13 In G Major, K.525" ("Eine kleine Nachtmusik") (1787) the
Opole Philharmonic Orchestra; conductor: Werner Stiefel, and
"Symphony No.41 in C major, K.551" (the Jupiter Symphony) (Aug.10, 1788)
the Maggio Musicale Fiorentino chamber orchestra; conductor: Nicola Valentini
(Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart)
     "MOZART on Guitar (Turkish March) - Luca Stricagnoli" (July 25, 2020)
     "MOZART ON BANJO GUITAR (Eine Kleine Nachtmusik/Serenade in G) - Luca Stricagnoli"
     by uca Stricagnoli (April 30, 2021)
    "Piano Sonata No. 14 in C sharp minor" ("Moonlight Sonata") (1801) and
"Bagatelle In A Minor, WoO 59" ("Für Elise") (Ludwig van Beethoven)
played by Rousseau

     "Symphony No.5 in C minor No.5, Op. 67" (Ludwig van Beethoven)
(1804 to 1808) Line Riders
     "Grosse Fuge" (Ludwig van Beethoven) (1825)
        "Demystifying Beethoven's Große Fuge" by Richard Atkinson

  "Turkey In The Straw" (trad.) (early 1800's recorded by Golden Records
in the late 1940's)

  "The William Tell Overture" ("Ranz des vaches" and "Finale: March of the
Swiss Soldiers") (Gioachino Rossini) (1829)

"Polonaise in A-flat major, Op. 53" (Heroic Polonaise) (Frédéric Chopin)

(1842) played by Rousseau,_Op._53

   "Buffalo Gals" (trad. written and published as "Lubly Fan" in 1844)
Doug Martin/Dotty Proud/Andy Gainey (1950)
  Buffalo gals  Record Guild of America -7" picture disc vinyl - Childrens

   "Hungarian Rhapsody No.2" (Franz Liszt) (1847) played by Rousseau

     "Camptown Races" (Stephen Foster) (1826–1864) (Golden Records 1950's)

   "Hooked on a Can Can and Buster Keaton" by El Kaye using the "Hooked o
Classics" version of the "Galop infernal" (1858 to 1874?), used for the
Can Can dance, by Jacques Offenbach
      "Infernal Galop" (Jacques Offenbach) (1858 to 1874?) Slovak State Philharmonic

  "Peer Gynt Suite No.1, Op. 46" ("Morning Mood") the Berliner Philharmoniker,

conductor Herbert von Karajan ("In the Hall of the Mountain King") Line Rider
(Edvard Grieg) (1875)

   "Wiegenlied: Guten Abend, gute Nacht" ("Good evening, good night"), Op. 49,
No.4 (1868), "Hungarian Dance No.5 in G Minor" (1869), and "Symphony No.1 in
C minor, Op. 68" (1876)  (Johannes Brahms) the Vienna Philharmonic Orchestra;
conductor: Leonard Bernstein
         Brahms' Symphony No.1, E. Ormandy and the Philadelphia Orchestra (1959)
         "Quick Guide: Brahms Symphony No. 1" by Inside the Score

   "The Swan of Tuonela" (from "Lemminkäinen Suite (Four Legends from the
Kalevala), Op. 22") (Jean Sibelius) (1895) Berliner Philharmoniker solo:
Gerhard Stempnik, conductor: Herbert von Karajan

   "Maple Leaf Rag" (published 1899, piano roll 1916) and "The Entertainer"
(published 1902, piano roll 1916) (Scott Joplin) Scott Joplin
    Marvin Hamlisch in "The Sting," 1973

 "Clair de lune" in D flat major (Claude Debussy) (pub. 1905) Victor Borge

  "Shine On Harvest Moon" (Nora Bayes/Jack Norworth) Leon Redbone (1976)
  (song introduced in 1908),_Harvest_Moon
     "Baby, It's Cold Outside" (Frank Loesser) Leon Redbone and Zooey Deschanel
     (from "Elf," 2003)  (song introduced in the 1949 film "Neptune's Daughter"),_It%27s_Cold_Outside

   "Scarbo" (from "Gaspard de la nuit") (Maurice Ravel) (1908) played by

  "Carol of the Bells" (Mykola Leontovych) (1914) played by Rousseau
   (Lyrics by Peter_Wilhousky) (English 1936)
Mathew J. LaPine director; Bernards High School; Bernardsville, NJ

  "Whispering" (Malvin and John Schonberger) Paul Whiteman and His Orchestra
(Aug.23, 1920)
    Eddie Peabody
  Tommy Dorsey And His Sentimentalists with Frank Sinatra and The Pied Pipers,
Bunny Berigan, Buddy Rich, etc. (June 13, 1940)

  "Carolina in the Morning" (Gus Kahn/Walter Donaldson) (introduced 1922)
William Frawley (1958)
     "Silver Bells" (Jay Livingston/Ray Evans) Bob Hope and Marilyn Maxwell with
     William Frawley ("The Lemon Drop Kid," 1951)

   "It Had to Be You" (Isham Jones/Gus Kahn) (introduced 1924) Harry Connick Jr.
(June, 1989)

  "California Here I Come" (Buddy DeSylva/Joseph Meyer with Jolson) Al Jolson

  "Wreck of the Old 97" (G. B. Grayson/Henry Whitter) Vernon Dalhart

  "Cake Walking Babies From Home" (Clarence Williams/Chris Smith/Henry Troy)
and "Down In Honky Tonk Town" (Charles R. McCarron/Chris Smith)
Louis Armstrong and Sydney Bechet (1924/1925?)

  "Rhapsody in Blue" (George Gershwin) George Gershwin (1925)
  "Rhapsody in Blue: How Gershwin broke the mold" by David Bruce composer
      "I Got Rhythm" Variations on "I Got Rhythm" (George and Ira Gershwin)
      George Gershwin (Aug., 1931)
  "They Can't Take That Away from Me" (George and Ira Gershwin)
Fred Astaire and Ginger Rogers (1937)

  "Blue Skies" (Irving Berlin) Jesse Crawford (Jan.21, 1927)

  "Honky Tonk Train Blues" (Mead "Lux" Lewis) Anderson Mead "Lux" Lewis (1927)

  "12th Street Rag" (Euday L. Bowman, written 1898, pub. 1914) by Sol Hoopii's Novelty
Trio (with Glenwood Leslie and Lani McIntyre) (melody with "Fascinating Rhythm"
by George Gershwin) (Oct.12, 1927)
      "Twelfth Street Rag" (Euday L. Bowman, written 1898, pub. 1914) Walter "Pee Wee"
      Hunt and his Orchestra (Frank Bruno, Rosy McHargue--clarinet, Carl Fischer, Harvey
      Chermak, Glenn Walker) (1948)
  "Twelfth Street Rag" (Euday L. Bowman, written 1898, pub. 1914) Aaron Robinson,
piano (2010)

  "Shake That Thing" (Papa Charlie Jackson) Abe Lyman's California Orchestra
(Feb.1, 1926)
  Abe Lyman Director, Drums, Ray Lopez, Howard Fenimore Trumpet, Orlando "Slim"
Martin Trombone, Jim Welton Clarinet, Alto, Flute, Al Baker or Gus Mueller Clarinet,
Alto, Horace "Zip" Keyes Clarinet, Tenor, John Schonberger, Charles Kaley, Dave Fink
Violins, Gus Arnheim Piano, Charlie Pierce Banjo, Jake Garcia Brass and String Bass)
      "The French M..." I mean "The Varsity Drag" (Ray Henderson, Buddy DeSylva, and
      Lew Brown) Abe Lyman's California Orchestra (1927-1928)

  "How Long, How Long Blues" (Leroy Carr) Tampa Red (June 19, 1928),_How_Long_Blues

  "West End Blues" (Joe "King" Oliver) Louis Armstrong and His Hot Five
(with Earl "Fatha" Hines) (June 28, 1928)

  "So Is Your Old Lady" (Al Dubin and Joe Burke) Teddy Brown and His Cafe de Paris
Band (trumpet Max Goldberg; vocal Lionel Rothery) (Aug.20, 1926)
      "I Want to be Alone with Mary Brown" (Joe Gilbert/Edgar Leslie) Teddy Brown
      (accompanied by Frank Compton on piano?) (1928)

  "Pine Top's Boogie Woogie" (Clarence "Pine Top" Smith) Pine Top Smith
(Dec.29, 1928)

   "Let's Do It, Let's Fall in Love" (Cole Porter) (introduced 1928)
  "Anything Goes" (Cole Porter) (introduced 1934)
  (both songs recorded mid-1976) Johnny Hartman,_Let%27s_Fall_in_Love
      "Satin Doll" (Duke Ellington/Billy Strayhorn/Johnny Mercer) (pub. 1953/
      rec. mid-1976) Johnny Hartman 

  "Walk Right In" (Gus Cannon/Hosea Woods) Cannon's Jug Stompers in 1929 and
Gus Cannon in 1963
     (Erik Darling and Bill Svanoe modified the lyric a bit and claimed full
     songwriting?!  At least I like the guitar solo.) The Rooftop Singers 1963
       (Gus Cannon/Hosea Wood/Erik Darling/Willard Svanoe  At least Gus lived to
       to benefit from royalties.) The Brothers Four 1963

  "Sunny Side Up" (Lew Brown, Buddy De Sylva, and Ray Henderson) Johnny Hamp's
Kentucky Serenaders (rec. Sept.13, 1929/rel. Oct 25, 1929)

  "Happy Days are Here Again!" (Milton Ager/Jack Yellen) Ben Selvin and The Crooners
(Feb.11, 1930)

 "Blue Yodel No. 9" (Jimmie Rodgers) Jimmie Rodgers with Louis and

  Lil Hardin Armstrong (July 16, 1930)
    "Louis Armstrong, Johnny Cash Perform Jimmie Rodgers's 'Blue Yodel No. 9' on 'The
    Johnny Cash Show'" (Oct., 1970) (July 16, 2020)

  "I'm a Ding Dong Daddy (From Dumas)" (Phil Baxter) (rec. July 21, 1930) and
  "Shine" (Cecil Mack, Lew Brown, and Ford Dabney) (1931)
  Louis Armstrong and His Sebastian New Cotton Club Orchestra

  Buster Keaton/Elmer and Cliff "Ukulele Ike" Edwards/Nescopeck "Doughboys"
(rel. Aug.30, 1930)

  "Alexander's Ragtime Band" (Irving Berlin) (1930) and "Casa Loma Stomp"
(Gene Gifford) (1937) Casa Loma Orchestra
      "Puttin' on the Ritz" (Irving Berlin) Fred Astaire (1946)
        "Puttin' on the Ritz" (Irving Berlin) Herb Alpert (rel. Nov.19, 2013)
    "Young Frankenstein" (1974)
        Cloris Leachman/Frau Blücher "Young Frankenstein" Ovaltine
           Gene Wilder/Dr. Frederick Frankenstein, Teri Garr/Inga, Marty Feldman/Igor
           "I Ain't Got Nobody" (Spencer Williams and Roger A. Graham) (pub. 1915)
              Kenneth Mars/Police Inspector Hans Wilhelm Friedrich Kemp (rel. Dec.15, 1974)


  "Dance of The Cuckoos" (Marvin Hatley) Laurel and Hardy (1930)
     Larry Semon (featuring Oliver Hardy and Stan Laurel) and stunts
     For four years, about from 1918 up to 1922, German-born Richard Talmadge was
     part of Semon's stunt crew.  He and Hauber shared the stunts for some time, but
     then Talmadge went on to a career of his own.  Hauber and Talmadge had learned
     to mimic Semon's movements and can hardly be spotted as doubles.  (Hauber
     was a little larger than Semon, and of a more angular stature.)
     "Larry Semon, Daredevil Comedian of the Silent Screen: A Biography and
     Filmography" by Claudia Sassen
     Richard Talmadge
        Larry Semon's stuntman was then William Hauber.
  "Laurel & Hardy did not always do their own stunts. By the time of their teaming,
they were approaching middle age and of course were becoming too valuable to risk.
Stan Laurel was sometimes doubled by Ham Kimsey; Oliver Hardy's usual double was
Cy Slocum, though a still from SWISS MISS shows Charlie Phillips performing this

  "The Gold Diggers' "The Gold Diggers' Song (We're in the Money)" Leo Reisman
and His Orchestra with Fred Astaire (1931-1933?) and "42nd Street" Ruby Keeler
("42nd Street," 1933) (Harry Warren/Al Dubin)

  "Tiger Rag" (Eddie Edwards/Nick LaRocca/Henry Ragas/Tony Sbarbaro/
Harry DeCosta) Washboard Rhythm Kings (1932)

  "It Don't Mean a Thing (If It Ain't Got That Swing)" (Duke Ellington/
Irving Mills) (1932) and "Take the "A" Train" (Billy Strayhorn) Duke Ellington
(with Billy Strayhorn) (Feb.15, 1941)
     "I’m Beginning To See The Light" (Duke Ellington/Don George/Johnny
     Hodges/Harry James) Duke Ellington (with Joya Sherrill) (1945)

  "Troika" (Sergei Prokofiev) (from "Lieutenant Kije," 1934)
     "Peter & the Wolf" (Sergei Prokofiev) (1936) Eugene Ormandy
     conducting the Philadelphia Orchestra  Narrated by David Bowie

  "Lulu's Back in Town" (Al Dubin/Harry Warren) Fats Waller (May 8, 1935) (with
Bunny Berigan), "Dinah" (Harry Akst/Sam M. Lewis/Joe Young) Fat Waller and His
Rhythm (June 24, 1935) (Herman Autrey, trumpet), and "Your Feet's Too Big"
(Fred Fisher/Ada Benson) (1939) Fats Waller

  "King Porter Stomp" (Jelly Roll Morton) (with Bunny Berigan and Gene Krupa)
(July 1, 1935) and "Sing, Sing, Sing" (Louis Prima) (with Gene Krupa and Harry
James) Benny Goodman  (1937, 1938),_Sing,_Sing_%28With_a_Swing%29
      "Sing, Sing, Sing (With a Swing)" (rel. 1993)

   Intro theme "Listen to the Mockingbird" (Richard Milburn) (1935),
"Three Blind Mice" (Thomas Ravenscroft) (1939), and "Swingin' The Alphabet"
(Septimus Winner based on trad.) (1938) The Three Stooges
    "The Curly Shuffle" (Peter Quinn/also uses "Listen to the Mocking Bird" author
    unknown) Jump 'n the Saddle Band (1983-1984)

  "The Sheik of Araby" (Ted Snyder/Harry B. Smith/Francis Wheeler)
(Sept.1, 1935), "Djangology" (Reinhardt/Grappelli) (Sept., 1935),
"Sweet Georgia Brown" (Ben Bernie/Maceo Pinkard/Kenneth Casey)
(Sept., 1935), "Limehouse Blues" (Philip Braham/Douglas Furber)
(Oct.13, 1935), and "The Charleston" (James P. Johnson) (April 21, 1937)
Django Reinhardt and Stéphane Grappelli

  "The Music Goes Round and Round" (Edward Farley, Mike Riley, Red Hodgson)
  Tommy Dorsey And His Clambake Seven featuring Edythe Wright
  Sterling Bose-Trumpet, Tommy Dorsey-Trombone, Sid Stoneburn-Clarinet, Johnny
Van Eps-Tenor Sax, Dick Jones-Piano, William Schaffer-Guitar, Gene Traxler-Bass,
Sam Weiss-Drums & Edythe Wright-Vocals. (December 9, 1935)

  "Pick Yourself Up" (Jerome Kern/Dorothy Fields) Fred Astaire and Ginger Rogers
("Swing Time," 1936)
     Buddy Rich, Mel Torme, Ray Brown, and Jack Sheldon "Love For Sale"
     (Cole Porter) on The Merv Griffin Show (1979)
       "Pick Yourself Up" Mel Torme and John Colianni at The Ambassador Auditorium

  "I Like Bananas Because They Have No Bones" (Chris Yacich) George Elrick (1936) and
The Hoosier Hotshots (April, 1936)
      "I Like Bananas Because They Have No Bones" (Chris Yacich) Joanie Bartels (1980)

  "I'm an Old Cowhand (From the Rio Grande)" (Johnny Mercer) Bing Crosby
with Jimmy Dorsey & his Orchestra (July 17, 1936)
  "Goody Goody" (Matty Malneck/Johnny Mercer) Benny Goodman and his
Orchestra (with vocalist Helen Ward) (1936)
  "You Must Have Been a Beautiful Baby" (Harry Warren/Johnny Mercer)
Tommy Dorsey and the Clambake Seven with Edythe Wright (Sept.29, 1938)
  "G.I. Jive" (John Herndon Mercer) Johnny Mercer with Paul Weston
and His Orchestra (1944)
  "In the Cool, Cool, Cool of the Evening" (Hoagy Carmichael/Johnny Mercer)
Bing Crosby and Jane Wyman with Matty Matlock's All Stars and the Four Hits
and a Miss (1951),_Cool,_Cool_of_the_Evening
  "One for My Baby (and One More for the Road)" (Harold Arlen/Johnny Mercer)
Frank Sinatra with Bill Miller piano, sax Gus Bivona, arr. Nelson Riddle
  "Skylark" (Hoagy Carmichael/Johnny Mercer) Bette Midler (1973)

  "Dancing on at the Ball, That's All" (J. Leubrie Hill) The Avalon Boys (featuring
Chill Wills) Laurel and Hardy (1937)

  "Marie" (Irving Berlin) (with Bunny Berigan) (Jan.29, 1937) and "Opus One"
(Sy Oliver/Sid Garris) (with Buddy Rich) (1944) Tommy Dorsey
      end of "I'm Getting Sentimental Over You" (George Bassman/Ned Washington)
      then "Well, Git It!" (Sy Oliver) (with Buddy Rich, Harry Aaron Finkelman aka
      Ziggy Elman, and Jimmy Zito) (1943) then "Well, Git It!" studio version
      (Chuck Peterson instead of Jimmy)  Tommy Dorsey

  "Honeysuckle Rose" (Fats Waller/Andy Razaf) The R.C.A. Victor All-Stars
Bunny Berigan, Fats Waller, Tommy Dorsey, Dick McDonough, George Wettling
"A Jam Session At Victor" (March 31, 1937)

  "Sweet Home Chicago" (Robert Johnson) Robert Johnson (rel. Aug., 1937)
     "Sweet Home Chicago" (Robert Johnson) Buddy Guy, Eric Clapton, John Mayer, Johnny
     Winter, Robert Cray, Jimmie Vaughan, Hubert Sumlin, Dr. John (live at Crossroads
     Guitar Festival, July 28, 2007)

  "I Can't Get Started" (Vernon Duke/Ira Gershwin) Bunny Berigan (Dec.4, 1937)

 "Jumpin' at the Woodside" (William James "Count" Basie/Eddie Durham)
Count Basie (1938), and Jerry Lewis pantomime in "The Errand Boy" (1961) to
"Blues in Hoss' Flat" (Count Basie, Frank Foster) (1959) Count Basie

  "One O'Clock Jump" (Count Basie) Benny Goodman (1938) It was a signature Basie
song with the finale of Goodman's rendition added by Gene Gene the Dancing Machine
(Eugene Sidney Patton Sr.) to Basie's "Jumpin' at the Woodside" in the TV series
"The Gong Show."

  "Traffic Jam" (Teddy McRae/Artie Shaw) and "Oh, Lady Be Good" (George and Ira
Gershwin) (1939) Artie Shaw and his orchestra (with Buddy Rich),_Lady_Be_Good!

  "Ding-Dong! The Witch Is Dead," "As Mayor of the Munchkin City," "As Coroner,
I Must Aver," "Ding-Dong! The Witch Is Dead" (Reprise)," "The Lullaby League,"
"The Lollipop Guild," and "We Welcome You to Munchkinland" (Harold Arlen/
Edgar "Yip" Harburg) "The Wizard of Oz" (1939)

  "Lydia the Tattooed Lady" (Yip Harburg/Harold Arlen) Groucho Marx (1939)
     "Yip Harburg: Forgotten Lyricist of 'Over the Rainbow'" by The History Guy: History
     Deserves to Be Remembered (July 12, 2019)

  “Seven Come Eleven” (Charlie Christian/Benny Goodman) Benny Goodman Sextet
Benny Goodman clarinet, Charlie Christian guitar, Lionel Hampton vibes, Fletcher
Henderson piano, Artie Bernstein bass, Nick Fatool drums (Nov.22, 1939)

  "Frenesi" (Alberto Domínguez) Artie Shaw (rec. March 3, 1940/rel. March 29,

  "Mighty Lak a Rose" (Frank Lebby Stanton/Ethelbert Nevin) (early 1940's?)
Jack Teagarden
      "Stardust" (Hoagland "Hoagie" Howard Carmichael/Mitchell Parish) Jack Teagarden
      recorded at the Roundtable Nightclub in New York City on July 1, 1959
      Jack Teagarden with Henry Cuesta (clarinet, saxophone), Ronnie Greb (drums),
      Stan Puls (bass), Don Goldie (trumpet), and Don Ewell (piano)

  "My Blue Heaven" (Walter Donaldson/George A. Whiting) (1941), "Sun Valley
Jump" (Glen Grey), "In the Mood," (Wingy Manone/Andy Razaf/Joe Garland),
"Chattanooga Choo Choo" (Mack Gordon/Harry Warren) (1941), "American Patrol"
(Frank White Meacham) (with Billy May) (1942), and "A String Of Pearls"
(Jerry Gray) (with Bobby Hackett) (1942)  Glenn Miller Orchestra
     "Tar Paper Stomp" (Joseph Matthews "Wingy" Manone) Wingy Manone (1930)
       ("In the Mood")

  "Sun Valley Serenade" Sonja Henie, John Payne, Milton Berle, Glenn Miller,
Lynn Bari Dir. H. Bruce Humberstone (rel. Aug.21, 1941)

"Boogie Woogie Bugle Boy" (Don Raye/Hughie Prince) The Andrews Sisters (1941)
  "Pistol Packin' Mama" (Al Dexter/melody "Boil Them Cabbage Down")
Bing Crosby (with The Andrews Sisters) (Sept.27, 1943)
  "Jingle Bells" (James Lord Pierpont) Bing Crosby (with The Andrews Sisters)
  "Don't Fence Me In" (Cole Porter/Robert Fletcher) Bing Crosby (with
The Andrews Sisters) (1944)
  "Route 66" (Bobby Troup) Bing Crosby (with The Andrews Sisters) (May 11, 1946)
  "Santa Claus Is Comin' To Town" (J. Fred Coots, Haven Gillespie) Bing
Crosby (with The Andrews Sisters) (1947)
    From 1946 until his death (Oct.14, 1977), Bing Crosby owned a 25% share of the
  Pittsburgh Pirates.

  "Danny Boy" (trad. lyrics by Frederic Weatherly) (July 5, 1941),
"White Christmas" (Irving Berlin) (1942), and "Too Ra  Loo Ra Loo Ral"
(James Royce Shannon) (1944), and  Bing Crosby with John Scott Trotter
& His Orchestra

  "Deep In The Heart Of Texas" (Don Swander and June Hershey) Bing Crosby with
Woody Herman and his Woodchoppers (rec. Jan.18, 1942)

  "(We're Off on the) Road to Morocco" (Jimmy Van Heusen/Johnny Burke)
Bing Crosby and Bob Hope (1942)

  "Yankee Doodle Dandy" and "Give My Regards To Broadway" (George M. Cohan)
James Cagney "Yankee Doodle Dandy" (1942)

  "A Night In Tunisia" (Dizzy Gillespie/Frank Paparelli)
  Dizzy Gillespie with Charlie Parker (Town Hall concert 1945)
  Miles Davis with Charlie Parker

  "Route 66" (Bobby Troup) Nat King Cole (1946)
      "Walkin' My Baby Back Home" Nat King Cole (Billy May arrangement)
      (Sept.4, 1951)
  "Unforgettable" (Irving Gordon) Nat King Cole with Natalie Cole (1952/1991)

  "Hey! Ba-Ba-Re-Bop" (Lionel Hampton/Curley Hamner) Lionel Leo Hampton
(Jan., 1946)!_Ba-Ba-Re-Bop

  "Move it on Over" (Hank Williams) Hank Williams (rec. April 21, 1947/
rel. June, 1947)
      "Jambalaya (On the Bayou)" (Hank Williams/Moon Mullican) The Blue Ridge Rangers

  "Ain't Misbehavin'" (Andy Razaf/Fats Waller/Harry Brooks) Louis Armstrong and the
All Stars  The Great New York Town Hall Concert w/Jack Teagarden (May 17, 1947)
       Louis Armstrong and the All Stars w/Jack Teagarden  Town Hall Concert
      (May 17, 1947) Louis Armstrong (Tp  Voc); Bobby  Hackett (Crt); Jack Teagarden
      (Tb  Voc); Peanuts Hucko (Cl); Dick Cary (Pno); Bob  Haggart (Bs); Sid Catlett
      (Dr); George  Wettling (Dr) Track 7 of 21

  "Ain't Nobody's Business" (Porter Grainger/Everett Robbins) Jimmy Witherspoon
  (1947) (GTW note: don't use a shotgun to do what he sings at the start.  But
  it does make the song eminently applicable to the .mp3 section of VC.)

  "The Treasure Of The Sierra Madre" Humphrey Bogart/Fred C. Dobbs, Walter Huston/
Howard, Tim Holt/Bob Curtin, Bruce Bennett/James Cody, Barton MacLane/Pat
McCormick soundtrack suite Max Steiner Dir. John Huston  (rel. Jan.6, 1948)

  "The Huckle-Buck" (Andy Gibson) Paul Williams (1949)

  "Foggy Mountain Breakdown" (Earl Scruggs) (1949 used in "Bonnie And Clyde" 1968)
Lester Flatt and Earl Scruggs
     Earl Scruggs and friends on "The Late Show With David Letterman" Nov., 2001
  "Orange Blossom Special" (Ervin T. Rouse) Lester Flatt and Earl Scruggs

  "It's Only a Paper Moon" (Harold Arlen/E.Y. Harburg) Ziggy Elman & His Orchestra
and Frank Sinatra (Nov.30, 1949)

  "The Third Man Theme" (Anton Karas) Anton Karas (1949)

   "My Bucket's Got a Hole in It" (Clarence Williams) Louis Armstrong (April 27, 1950)
      Louis Armstrong (tp), Jack Teagarden (tb), Barney Bigard (cl), Earl "Fatha" Hines
      (p), Arvell Shaw (b), Cozy Cole (dm), and unidentified guitarist. (rec. April to
      May, 1951)

  "The Thing" (Charles Randolph Grean) Arthur Godfrey (1950)
     "The Little White Duck" (Walt Barrows, Bernard Zaritsky) Burl Ives (May 17, 1950)

  "Let It Snow! Let It Snow! Let It Snow!" (Sammy Cahn/Jule Styne) Frank Sinatra
and The Swanson Quartet (Nov.5, 1950)!_Let_It_Snow!_Let_It_Snow!!_Let_It_Snow!_Let_It_Snow!

  "Painting the Roses Red/ March of the Cards" (Sammy Fain/Bob Hilliard)
The Mellomen and Kathryn Beaumont from "Alice in Wonderland" (1951)
Walt Disney

  "Silver Bells" (Jay Livingston/Ray Evans) Bob Hope and Marilyn Maxwell with
William Frawley ("The Lemon Drop Kid") (1951)

     "The Lemon Drop Kid" Bob Hope, Marilyn Maxwell, Lloyd Nolan, William Frawley
     Dir. Sidney Lanfield/Frank Tashlin (uncredited) (rel. April 2, 1951)

  "Singin' in the Rain," "Good Morning," and "Make ´Em Laugh" (Arthur Freed and Nacio
Herb Brown) from "Singin' in the Rain" Gene Kelly/Donald (Don) Lockwood, Debbie
Reynolds/Kathy Selden, Donald O'Connor/Cosmo Brown  (rel. April 11, 1952 USA)

  "Once In Love With Amy" (Frank Loesser) Ray Bolger (from "Where's Charley?," 1952)
      Ray Bolger (on "The Martha Raye Show" 1955)

  "Inchworm" Danny Kaye (1952), "I Believe in You" Robert Morse (1961),
"Luck be a Lady" Frank Sinatra (1950 used by Sinatra 1965) Frank Loesser

  "Mess Around" (Ahmet Ertegun) (rec. May 17, 1953/rel. June 19, 1953)
      "The Right Time" (Nappy Brown--see link) Ray Charles (rec. Oct., 1958)
        Uh-oh.  Happy Anniversary "The Cosby Show" (broadcast Oct.10, 1985)

  "Diamonds Are a Girl's Best Friend" (Jule Styne/Leo Robin) Marilyn Monroe

  "The Dukes of Dixieland Featuring Pete Fountain" (1954)
  "At The Jazz Band Ball" (Larry Shields/Dominic James "Nick" LaRocca), "Beale
Street Blues" (William Christopher Handy), "Muskrat Ramble" (Edouard "Kid" Ory/
Ray Gilbert added lyrics), "Blue Prelude" (Gordon Hill Jenkins/Joe Bishop),
"That's A-Plenty" (Lew Pollack), "Original Dixieland One-Step" (Dominic James
"Nick" LaRocca), "Panama" (William Henry Tyers), "Wolverine Blues" (Ferdinand
Joseph LaMothe "Jelly Roll Morton"/Benjamin Franklin "Reb" Spikes/John Curry
Spikes), "Fidgety Feet" (Larry Shields/Dominic James "Nick" LaRocca), "Tin Roof
Blues" (New Orleans Rhythm Kings--George Brunies/Paul Mares/Ben Pollack/Leon
Roppolo/Mel Stitzel--and Walter Melrose), "Tiger Rag" (Original Dixieland Band--
Eddie Edwards/Nick LaRocca/Henry Ragas (just played on it?)/Tony Sbarbaro/lyrics
by Harry DeCosta), "When The Saints Go Marching In" (traditional)

  (I was going to just add "Muskrat Ramble" and "Saints" but all I could find
was the whole album.  Brought to you as if straight from my late cartoonist
Dad's art room right after I sipped the foam off his beer. PS: regarding the
album cover shown in the video, today Dixieland is called New Orleans jazz and
the confederate flag is avoided to not imply advocacy of the south of the Civil
War.  I go along with that.  But as far as I know, the band, my Dad, and I
weren't weird or worse about African-Americans.  We were just enjoying the

music.  That, and being considerate, is all I'm recommending here.)
      "Java" (Allen Toussaint) Al Hirt and the Muppets ("Fanfare," Aug.21, 1965)
          Pete Fountain and Al Hirt encore at Wolf Trap (1979)

  "Yankee Doodle Dandy," (George M. Cohan), (? danced to by Hope--it's not
"The Irish Washerwoman"--the traditional jig listed on the IMDB web page),
"Mary's a Grand Old Name" (George M. Cohan) "The Seven Little Foys," 1955
Bob Hope and James Cagney (1955)

  "Guys and Dolls"  Marlon Brando, Frank Sinatra, Jean Summons, Vivian Blaine,
Sheldon Leonard, Stubby Kaye, B.S. Pully  Music and lyrics by Frank Loesser
  Dir. Joseph L. Mankiewicz (Rel. Nov.3, 1955)

      "Jubilation T. Cornpone" (Gene De Paul and Johnny Mercer) Stubby Kaye/
      Marryin' Sam, Dolores Starr/Zsa Zsa "Li'l Abner" (1956, movie rel. Dec.11, 1959)
        The lyric "His oyster's in his mug" seems to be related to the phrase "The
        world is your oyster" meaning you're in charge of all you survey
        probably making fun of him being a case of it being merely a literal oyster
        in a coffee mug.
          And in the mid-1950's "September Morn" was a painting no longer taken
          seriously but was typically made fun of by many as kitsch.

  Notice the difference made by improvements in the clarity and strength of music
recording/reproduction in the 1950's and 1960's.  There were stronger microphones,
speakers, electric guitars and amps, the Fender electric bass (as with Bill Black
on "Jailhouse Rock"), plate reverb, etc.  Orchestras and big bands could be largely
replaced by less expensive small groups.

  "Rock Around The Clock" (Max C. Freedman/James E. Myers as Jimmy DeKnight)
Bill Haley And His Comets (May 20, 1954)

  American Bandstand 30th Annivesary Allstar Band (1981)
  Bill Haley (video), Duane Eddy, Junior Walker, Doug Kershaw, Mickey Gilley,
Larry Graham, Donald Byrd, Dash Crofts, Boots Randolph, James Guercio, George
Thorogood, Mick Fleetwood, Lee Ritenour, Bill Haley (video), Frankie Avalon,
Johnny Rivers, Stanley Clarke, Ray Parker, Jr., George Duke, Al Jardine, Nigel
Olsson, Tom Scott, Bo Diddley, Billy Preston, Charlie Daniels, Bill Haley (video)

  "That's All Right" Elvis Presley (Arthur Crudup) (July 5, 1954)
     "Blue Moon of Kentucky" Elvis Presley (Bill Monroe)
         Impression of Elvis Presley by Rob Schneider "Comedy Tonight" (1985)

  "Maybellene" Chuck Berry (Chuck Berry/Russ Fratto/Alan Freed) (May, 1955)

  "Sixteen Tons" (Merle Travis) Tennessee Ernie Ford (Oct., 1955)

  "Tutti Frutti" (Little Richard/Dorothy LaBostrie) (Nov., 1955), "Long Tall
Sally" (Enotris Johnson/Robert Blackwell/Richard Penniman) (March, 1956), and
"Good Golly, Miss Molly" (John Marascalco/Robert "Bumps" Blackwell) (Oct.15,
1956/Jan., 1958) Little Richard (Richard Wayne Penniman)

 "Roll Over Beethoven" (May, 1956) and "Johnny B. Goode" (March 31, 1958)
(Chuck Berry) Chuck Berry
       "Ain't That Just Like A Woman" (Claude Demetrius/Francis Moore)
       Louis Jordan (Carl Hogan on guitar) (1946)

  "Roll_Over_Beethoven" (Chuck Berry) Dick Clark's "Live Wednesday" (Sept.20,
1978) (opening edited off for some reason)
  Hot (vocals): Gwen Owens, Cathy Carson, and Juanita Curiel
  Conductor: Paul Williams
  Walter Murphy, Elvin Bishop, Jim Guercio, Jimmy Seals, Frankie Avalon,
Johnny Rivers, Dash Crofts, Charlie Daniels, Nigel Olsson, Marvin Hamlisch,
Rick Danko, Donald Byrd, Pete Best, Hoyt Axton, Doug Kershaw, Stanley Clarke,
Charlie Rich, Chuck Berry, Bo Diddley, Eddie Money, Mongo Santamaria, Billy
Preston, Chuck Berry, and Doc Severinson (a trooper despite being hit in the
horn at 5:53 by Chuck being a ham)

  "Blue Suede Shoes" (Carl Perkins) (Sept.8, 1956), "Jailhouse Rock" (Jerry
Leiber/Mike Stoller) (Sept.24, 1957), and "I Need Your Love Tonight" (Sid Wayne/
Bix Reichner) (March 10, 1959)  Elvis Presley
      "Blue Suede Shoes" Plastic Ono Band (1969)
      "Love Me" (Leiber/Stoller) and "Blue Suede Shoes" Andy Kaufman (1977)
      Elvis impression (Tonight Show)
      "Viva Las Vegas" (Doc Pomus/Mort Shuman) ZZ Top (1992)

  "Blue Suede Shoes" (Carl Perkins) Elvis Presley's 1968 comeback special "Elvis"
with an all star band on the 33 1/3 Anniversary Celebration of American Bandstand
{Dec.1, 1985)
  Johnny Rivers, Charlie Daniels, Stephen Stills, Lee Rocker, Tommy Shaw, George
Duke, Mick Fleetwood, Teena Marie, Tom Scott, Glen Campbell, James Ingram, Eddie
Money, Tom Wopat, Dee Murray, Ricky Skaggs, Steve Cropper, Stanley Clarke, John
Schneider, Bo Diddley, Nigel Olsson, Rindy Ross, Chuck Mangione, and Lee Ritenour.
      "A Little Less Conversation" (Mac Davis/Billy Strange) The 2002 Junkie XL/JXL
      (Thomas Holkenborg) remix of Elvis Presley's 1968 single
     "Such a Night" (Lincoln Chase) Elvis Presley (1960) remix by Randy Hargis with
      shuffle girls (2018)

  "Million Dollar Quartet": Elvis Presley, Jerry Lee Lewis, Carl Perkins, and
Johnny Cash (Dec.4, 1956) "Just a Little Talk with Jesus" (Derricks), "Don't Be
Cruel" (Presley/Blackwell), and "End of the Road" (Lewis)

  "Oh, What a Beautiful Mornin,'" "The Surrey With the Fringe On Top," and
"Oklahoma" Gordon MacRae, "The March of the Siamese Children" the 20th
Century-Fox Orchestra, "Shall We Dance?" Yul Brynner and Deborah Kerr/Marni
Nixon, "Do-Re-Mi" Julie Andrews (split into two videos), and "Edelweiss"
Christopher Plummer/Bill Lee
  "Oklahoma," "The King and I," and "The Sound of Music" Richard Rodgers and
Oscar Hammerstein II  (movie versions  1955-1965)!_%281955_film%29,_What_a_Beautiful_Mornin%27

  "Overture"/"Why Can't the English?" Rex Harrison, Robert Coote, and Julie
Andrews, "Wouldn't It Be Loverly?" Julie Andrews, "With a Little Bit of
Luck," Stanley Holloway, Gordon Dilworth, Rod McLennan, and Chorus, "I Could
Have Danced All Night" Julie Andrews, Philippa Bevans, and Ensemble, "On the
Street Where You Live" John Michael King, "Show Me," John Michael King, Julie
Andrews, "Get Me to the Church on Time" Stanley Holloway, Gordon Dilworth,
Rod McLennan, and Chorus, and "I've Grown Accustomed to Her Face" Rex Harrison.
  "My Fair Lady" (Alan Jay Lerner/Frederick Loewe) original Broadway version
(April 2, 1956)

  "Whole Lotta Shakin´ Goin´ On" (Dave "Curlee" Williams) (April 15, 1957) and
"Great Balls of Fire" (Otis Blackwell/Jack Hammer) (Nov.11, 1957) Jerry Lee Lewis

  "Oriental Blues" (Jack Newton)  Ernie Kovacs' show theme song (1957?)

  "That'll Be the Day" (Jerry Allison/Buddy Holly/Norman Petty) (May 27, 1957)
Buddy Holly
      Gary Busey, the voice of Phil Cassidy in "Vice City," depicts Buddy Holly
      at the Apollo in the 1978 movie "The Buddy Holly Story."
      "Oh Boy!" (Sonny West/Bill Tilghman/Norman Petty), "It's So Easy" (Buddy
      Holly/Norman Petty), and "Rave On" (West/Tilghman/Petty)

  "Let's All go to the Lobby!" dir. by Dave Fleischer (1957)

  "The Lady is a Tramp" (Rodgers and Hart) Frank Sinatra (Oct.25, 1957)
      "I've Got You Under My Skin" (1963) and "I Get a Kick Out of You" (Nov.24,
      1965) (Cole Porter) Frank Sinatra

"Colonel Bogey March" (Frederick Joseph Ricketts) whistled, "The River Kwai
March" (Malcolm Arnold) instrumental, "The Bridge on the River Kwai" (Oct./Dec.,

  "Rama Lama Ding Dong" (George "Wydell" Jones, Jr.) The Edsels (1957/1958)

   "Tequila" (Daniel Flores) The Champs (Jan., 1958) and in "Pee-wee's Big
Adventure" (1985)
      "The Purple People Eater" (Sheb Wooley) Sheb Wooley (May, 1958)

  "Summertime Blues" (Eddie Cochran/Jerry Capehart) Eddie Cochran (July 21, 1958)
     "Summertime Blues" on "Live At Leeds" (1970) and at :"Woodstock"
     (Aug., 1969) The Who

  "Heart" Russ Brown/Benny Van Buren, Nathaniel Frey/Smokey, James Komack/Rocky,
Albert Linville/Vernon from "Damn Yankees" (rel. Sept.19, 1958)

  "La Bamba" (trad. adapted by Ritchie Valens) Ritchie Valens (Oct.18, 1958)
      "La Bamba" (trad. arr. Ritchie Valens) Joanie Bartels 1991 (1991)

  "Arthur Godfrey Time" Jackie Gleason
  "Chinatown, My Chinatown" (1906 Jean Schwartz/William Jerom) (jazz band?)
  "It's a Sin to Tell a Lie" (1936 Billy Mayhew) The Big Four (Lucille Miller
Bradley, Bertha Bradley, Inez "Junior" Thompson, Sarah LeMaster) (Nov.6, 1958),_My_Chinatown
     Response to Godfrey blog responses:
     The only certifiable Jewish thing about AG I know of is he bought a hotel that
  didn't allow Jews then changed it to allow them there. Later, Dick Cavett called
  the anti-Semitism charge crap.
     Ease up. Seriously, the worst thing he did was fire Julius LaRosa (actually,
  well into adulthood and who'd begun having his own hits) then a few co-workers of
  LaRosa? JL may have been a nice guy, but he made mid-50's MOR schmatz, no hot
  solo--the kind of music they put in the middle of old comedies that made you
  wonder "Who thought this was a good idea?" Good. Talk about forgotten.  So what?

  "M Squad Theme" (Count Basie) Count Basie (1959)
      "The Naked Gun" theme (Ira Newborn) (rel. 1988),_Abrahams_and_Zucker

  "Lazy River" (Hoagy Carmichael/Sidney Arodin) The Mills Brothers (1959)

  "Peter Gunn" (Henry Mancini) (1959)
  ("I Can't Turn You Loose" intro) "Peter Gunn" The Blues Brothers Band
  "Peter Gunn" The Art of Noise featuring Duane Eddy
      Darwin Award Dimwits 5
      The driver in the last clip appears to be a sovereign citizen.  They've been
scammed (by some web site they've paid for their dialogue?) to believe they can
disregard some laws--possibly ones about paying taxes, etc.  The scam involves
misuse of research material to make it seem supportive of things it isn't sup-
portive of (as has been done with quotes out of context from research books
misused by by Jehovah's Witnesses leaders, for example).  The scammers may quote
Black's Law legal dictionary, for example, without telling the reader the quote
is from the outdated 2nd edition instead of the 11th, etc.
    The chumps may appear in a vehicle on a public road, which they don't like
paying taxes for, saying they're not in a car--it's a conveyance; they're not
driving--they're journeying, they don't have to produce their driver's license
or get out of their car, etc.  The police have heard these legally frivolous
things before and probably end up having to bust open their window to get them
out and arrest them for not complying.  There are about 300,000 of these domes-
tic terrorists as of 2019.  (I can see how they'd qualify as Darwin Award candi-
dates--even the unlikelihood of reproducing....  "Are you the one who sits in a
car and says they're not in a car?" etc.)
    "Governing Paper People | Sovereign Citizens" by Knowing Better
    As explained in that video, the bit about frills on a USA flag is nonsense.  The
Articles of Confederation were replaced by the United States Constitution a long
time ago.  The drafting and ratification of the United States Constitution went on for
5 years and 9 months--from March 25, 1785 to January 10, 1791.
    Sovereign Citizens and such refuse to be a responsible citizens, the prevalence of
more responsible research sources indicate they're most likely scam artists, yet they want
us to finance their incarceration (like Manson--for three hots and a cot).  For example,
when someone steals something, it's possible they're crazy or stupid and didn't realize
they stole it, but common human selfishness is appropriately named.  They're probably just
stealing the thing.  Same here.  That they're nobly non-conformist is just silly.

  Also see:
  Squatting, Squatting in the United States, Police impersonation, First Amendment audits,
Telemarketing fraud, Internet fraud, and Surveillance, Countersurveillance, Package theft,
Modern flat Earth societies, Pseudohistory, Pseudoarchaeology, Pseudoscience, and
Dumbing down
      Jim Browning--tracks and identifies scammers
    Terrifying Ten playlists (World's Dumbest Criminals, Darwin Awards, etc.)

 "With The Red Norvo Quintet Live in Australia, 1959" Frank Sinatra (rec. March 31
and April 1, 1959/rel. April 8, 1997)
  Frank Sinatra (vocals), Red Norvo (vibraphone), Jerry Dodgion (flute, alto
saxophone), Bill Miller (piano), Jimmy Wyble (guitar), Red Wooten (bass),
John Markham (drums)
  1."Perdido" (Instrumental) (Ervin Drake, Hans Jan Lengsfelder, Juan Tizol) – 5:22
  2."Between the Devil and the Deep Blue Sea" (Instrumental) (Harold Arlen, Ted
       Koehler) – 5:08
  3."I Could Have Danced All Night" (Alan Jay Lerner, Frederick Loewe) – 2:45
  4."Just One of Those Things" (Cole Porter) – 2:30
  5."I Get a Kick Out of You" (Porter) – 3:05
  6."At Long Last Love" (Porter) – 2:26
  7."Willow Weep for Me" (Ann Ronell) – 3:49
  8."I've Got You Under My Skin" (Porter) – 3:15
  9."Moonlight in Vermont" (John Blackburn, Karl Suessdorf) – 3:43
  10."The Lady is a Tramp" (Lorenz Hart, Richard Rodgers) – 4:41
  11."Sinatra Speaks" – 1:34
  12."Angel Eyes" (Earl Brent, Matt Dennis) – 2:53
  13."Come Fly with Me" (Sammy Cahn, Jimmy Van Heusen) – 2:53
  14."All the Way" (Cahn, Van Heusen) – 2:40
  15."Dancing in the Dark" (Howard Dietz, Arthur Schwartz) – 2:17
  16."One for My Baby (And One More for the Road)" (Arlen, Johnny Mercer) – 5:14
  17."All of Me" (Gerald Marks, Seymour Simons) – 3:02
  18."On the Road to Mandalay" (Oley Speaks, Rudyard Kipling) – 4:15
  19."Night and Day" (Porter) – 4:16,_1959
     "Ain't That a Kick in the Head?" (Jimmy Van Heusen snd Sammy Cahn) Dean Martin
     with Red Norvo's quintet "Ocean's 11" (Aug.3, 1960 Las Vegas/Aug.10, 1960 USA)

 "Beyond the Sea" (Jack Lawrence/Charles Trenet) and "Mack the Knife"
(Kurt Weill/Bertolt Brecht/Marc Blitzstein/Turk Murphy) Bobby Darin (1959)
      "More" (Riz Ortolani/Nino Oliviero/Norman Newell) Bobby Darin (rec. Sept.17-18,
      1964/rel. Nov., 1964)

  "North By Northwest" (1959), "Psycho" (1960), "Cape Fear" (1962), and "Taxi
Driver" (1976) (Bernard Herrmann) The City of Prague Philharmonic Orchestra
      "Re-Animator" (1985) opening score by Stuart Gordon in an "homage" to
      Bernard Hermann of "Psycho"; credits designed by Robert Dawson in an
      "homage" to Saul Bass of "Psycho"

  "Kind of Blue" Miles Davis (rel. Aug.17, 1959) "So What" (Miles Davis), "Freddie
Freeloader" (Miles Davis), "Blue in Green" (Miles Davis, Bill Evans), "All Blues"
(Miles Davis), "Flamenco Sketches" (Miles Davis, Bill Evans)
      "Freddie Freeloader" (Miles Davis) Miles Davis (with Julian "Cannonball"
      Adderley, John Coltrane, Wynton Kelly) (1959)

  "Ain't That A Kick In The Head" (Jimmy Van Heusen/Sammy Cahn) Dean Martin
(rec. May 10, 1960/rel. July, 1960)

  "My Favorite Things" (Rodgers and Hammerstein) (with McCoy Tyner piano
and Elvin Jones drums) (October 21,24,26, 1960) and "Blues Minor"
(John Coltrane) (1961) John Coltrane

  "Moonlight Sonata" (Ludwig van Beethoven) and "Just One of Those Things"
(Cole Porter) (with a bit of Mercer's "Glow-Worm") Johnny Costa (time?)

  "The Magnificent Seven" All Souls Orchestra (1960), "To Kill a
Mockingbird" (1962), and "The Great Escape" (1963) (Elmer Bernstein)

  "The Twilight Zone" (Marius Constant) (1960) Narration by Rod Serling
  Lud Gluskin of CBS edited together two pieces by Constant ("Étrange No. 3", a
series of repeated four-note phrases on electric guitar, and "Milieu No. 2", an
odd pattern of guitar notes, bongo drums, brass and flutes).  The resulting
theme quickly became iconic, and is easily Constant's most well-known work.

  "Beat 'em Bucs" (Sy Bloom/Joe Negri) Benny Benack Orchestra and Chorus (1960)
    "Take Me Out to the Ball Game" (Jack Norworth/Albert Von Tilzer)
    The Haydn Quartet 1908
  Steve Goodman (mandolin: Kenneth C. "Jethro" Burns) (1984?)
  1960 World Series Game 7
    1971 World Series, Game 7
  Elroy Face, Bill Mazeroski relive 1960 World Series 7-17-14
    "The Colorful Pirates" 1966 Pittsburgh Pirates Preview Film plus
    Willie Stargell Profile
  Roberto Clemente (The Great One) MLB Legends

  "The Twist" (Hank Ballard) Chubby Checker (June, 1960)

  "This Is It" (Jerry Livingston/Mack David) "The Bugs Bunny Show" (1960)

    "One Second From Every Classic Looney Tunes Short (1929 - 1969)" by KaiserBeamz
    "The Merry-Go-Round Broke Down" (Cliff Friend/Dave Franklin)

   "Peter Pan" Mary Martin/Peter Pan, Cyril Richard/Mr. Darling/Captain Hook,
Margal Gillmore/Mrs. Darling, Sondra Lee/Tiger Lily, Maureen Bailey/Wendy and
Jane, Joe E. Marks/Smee, narrated by Lynn Fontanne
  Music: Jule Styne, Mark Charlap, Trude Rittmann (dance arrangements)
  Lyrics: Betty Comden, Adolph Green, Carolyn Leigh
  Dir. Vincent J. Donehue (1954 Broadway, broadcast in March 7, 1955, restaged
and broadcast in 1956, and restaged aand broadcast in color in 1960)

   Jerry Lewis/Fella pantomime "Cinderfella" "Cute" (Neil Hefti)
  Count Basie Orchestra (1960)
      Jerry Lewis/Herbert H. Heebert, Kathleen Freeman/Katie, and
      Helen Traubel/Helen N, Wellenmellon  "The Ladies Man" (1961)
  Jerry Lewis/Professor Julius Kelp, Del Moore/Dr. Mortimer S. Warfield, Kathleen
  Freeman/Millie Lemmon  "Leap Frog" (Les Brown) Les Brown and his Band of Renown
  (The conga player in Les Brown's band was Wrecking Crew studio drummer Hal Blaine.)
      Buddy Lester/Bartender Alaskan Polar Bear Heater  "The Nutty Professor" (1963)
  Jerry Lewis/Norman Phiffier Typewriter pantomime "The Typewriter"
  (Leroy Anderson) "Who's Minding the Store" (1963) Jerry Lewis

  Some of these things bring up a comparative ethics class (allegations about Bill Cosby,
Bing Crosby, etc.) I'm overlooking to get this done.   I still like some Jerry Lewis
things of the late 1950's-early 1960's but questionable things about him include:

  - on a 1982 episode of "Late Night with David Letterman" Jerry bragged that during the
days of Martin and Lewis (1946-1956) he pulled a practical joke on Dean Martin, who
wanted help sleeping, by spiking his drink with uppers and downers so Dean couldn't sleep
and had to call off work the next day.  No wonder Dean wanted to get away from him.

  - At an awards show around 1963 (? I can't find it now on YouTube) Jerry, as a host,
opined that the wished he had a daughter.  We now know he already had one--Suzan Lewis
Minoret (born in 1952).  His next child (Jan., 1964) was Joe.

  - On a 1968 episode of "That Show with Joan Rivers," hosted by Joan Rivers, Jerry
argued at length with Dr. Stephen Beltz.  Jerry's stance was that you occasionally need
to spank your kid and hit your dog.  (Seemingly something about a conservative "Spare the
rod--spoil the child" stance of conservative Judaism of the time?)  An example Jerry gave
was that when son Gary brought home a bad report card Jerry took a cowboy belt and spanked
him till he brought up welts.  He claimed he overheard Gary tell Jerry's wife that it
meant "Daddy's the only human being in the world that really loves me" (just repeating
something his father told him about it?).  Joan took Jerry's side against Dr. Stephen

  - In a 1989 National Enquirer article Jerry's son Joe accused Jerry of viciously
beating his kids--allegations Jerry vehemently denied.  Jerry disowned Joe--a manic
depressive who overdosed on morphine on Oct.24, 2009.

  - Near the end of his life he said he supported Donald Trump, and said Syrian refugees
aren't part of the human condition.

  Somebody tell Harry Shearer: who needs to make stuff up?

 "The Ballad of Harry Lewis" (Allan Sherman parody of "The Battle Hymn of
the Republic" from the song "John Brown's Body" of folk hymn tradition) (1962),_the_Folk_Singer
       "Shake Hands With Your Uncle Max" (Allan Sherman parody of "Dear Old Donegal"
       a.k.a. "Shake Hands with Your Uncle Mike" by Steve Graham)
  "Shticks and Stones"
  Allan Sherman parodies of:
  "Jimmy Crack Corn" (traditional), "Jamaica Farewell" (Irving Burgie based on
"Iron Bar"), "Little David, Play On Your Harp" (Jack Halloran?), "St. James'
Infirmary" (traditional), "God Rest You Merry, Gentlemen" (traditional),
"When the Saints Go Marching In" (traditional), "Joshua Fit The Battle Of
Jericho" (traditional), "The Riddle Song" (traditional), "Camptown Races"
(Stephen Foster), "The Yellow Rose of Texas" (traditional), and "Shortnin'
Bread" (traditional)  Allan Sherman,_Gentlemen
      "Mexican Hat Dance" (Allan Sherman parody of "Jarabe Tapatío" by
      Jesús González Rubio),_the_Celebrity
  "You Went the Wrong Way, Old King Louie" (Allan Sherman parody of "La Marseillaise"
(Claude Joseph Rouget de Lisle) then "You Came a Long Way from St. Louis" (John Benson
Brooks) and "Peter Gunn" (Henry Mancini)),_the_Nut

  "The Garry Moore Show" Guests": Nat King Cole, Carol Lawrence
Regulars: Carol Burnett and Durward Kirby (April 4, 1961)
  "Wild Is Love" (Ray Rasch/Dotty Wayne) Nat King Cole, "When The Sun Comes
Out" (Harold Arlen/Ted Koehler) Carol Lawrence, "Autumn Leaves" (Joseph Kosma/
Johnny Mercer) Nat King Cole
      Jerry Lewis, Durward Kirby, and Carol Burnett "The Garry Moore Show"
      (Jue 13, 1961)

  "Prologue," movie intro with titles by Saul Bass, "Overture," "Jet Song"
Russ Tamblyn/Tucker Smith, "Something's Coming" Richard Beymer/Jimmy Bryant,
"America" Rita Moreno and George Chakiris, "I Feel Pretty" Natalie Wood/
Marni Nixon, "Tonight Quintet" Natalie Wood/Marni Nixon, Richard Beymer/
Jimmy Bryant, Rita Moreno/Marni Nixon, Russ Tamblyn, George Chakiris,
"Somewhere" Richard Beymer/Jimmy Bryant and Natalie Wood/Marni Nixon, and
"Cool" Tucker Smith
  "West Side Story" (Leonard Bernstein/Stephen Sondheim) (1961 movie version)

  "Big Boss Man" (Luther Dixon/Al Smith) (April, 1961), "Bright Lights, Big
City" (Aug., 1961), and "Oh John" (Jimmy Reed) (1964) Jimmy Reed,_Big_City_%28song%29

  "Runaround Sue" (Dion DiMucci/Ernie Maresca), "The Wanderer" (Ernie Maresca),
and "Ruby Baby" (Jerry Leiber/Mike Stoller) Dion (1961-1963)

    "Iowa" (Meredith Willson) Bing Crosby with Meredith Willson "Mail Call"
  (radio 1944)
      "Ya Got Trouble" Robert Preston and "Seventy-Six Trombones"
      (Meredith Willson) "The Music Man" (1962)
     "Lida Rose (Will I Ever Tell You)" (Meredith Willson) The Buffalo Bills and
     Shirley Jones (rel. June 19, 1962)
         "Shipoopi" (Meredith Willson) Seth MacFarlane as Peter Griffin "Family Guy"
         (TV broadcast Jan.29, 2006)

  "Chicken Fat" (Meredith Willson) Robert Preston (exercised to in early 1960's
gym class)

  "Top Cat" (Hoyt Curtin) (rel. Sept.27, 1961 to April 18, 1962)

  "Route 66 Theme" (Nelson Riddle) Nelson Riddle (rel. April, 1962)

  "James Bond Theme" (Monty Norman) The City of Prague Philharmonic Orchestra
      "James Bond Theme (Moby's Re-Version)" - Official video  Moby
  "Dr. No" Sean Connery, Ursula Andress, Joseph Wiseman (rel. Oct.5, 1962)

  Jackie Gleason/Joe the Bartender "My Gal Sal" (Paul Dresser) (1962–1965​?)

  "The Ballad of Jed Clampett" (Paul Henning) Lester Flatt and Earl Scruggs with
  Jerry Scoggins (TV Sept.26, 1962 to March 23, 1971)
      "McHale's Navy" (Axel Stordahl/Cyril Mockridge/Frank Comstock/Jack Elliott)
       (TV Oct.11, 1962 to April 12, 1966)
  "The Addams Family" (Vic Mizzy) (TV Sept.18, 1964 to April 8, 1966) Ted Cassidy
      "F Troop" (William Lava/Irving Taylor/Frank Comstock) (TV Sept.14, 1965 to
      April 6, 1967)
  "The Wild Wild West" (Richard Markowitz) TV intro (Sept., 17, 1965)

  "You've Really Got a Hold on Me" (Smokey Robinson) (rec. Oct.16, 1962/rel.
Nov.9, 1962), "The Tracks of My Tears" (Wlliam "Smokey" Robinson, Jr./Warren
Moore/Marvin Tarplin) (rec. 1965/rel. June 23, 1965), and "The Tears of a
Clown" (Hank Cosby/Smokey Robinson/Stevie Wonder) (US rel. Sept.24, 1970)
Smokey Robinson and the Miracles with the Funk Brothers

  "All of Me" (Gerald Marks/Seymour Simons) Ella Fitzgerald (1962)
      "All of Me" (Gerald Marks/Seymour Simons) Steve Martin/Roger Cobb, Lily Tomlin/
      Edwina Cutwater Singing: Joe Williams (1984)

  "C Jam Blues" (Duke Ellington) Oscar Peterson piano with Ray Brown bass
and Ed Thigpen drums (Dec.15 or 16, 1962)

  "Ringle Ringle" and "We're Despicable (Plunderer's March)" (Jule Styne/
Bob Merrill) "Mister Magoo's Christmas Carol" (Dec.18, 1962)

  "It's a Mad, Mad, Mad, Mad World" (Ernest Gold/Mack David) The Los Angeles
Philharmonic (1963),_Mad,_Mad,_Mad_World

    Dean Martin and Jonathan Winters--at the bar

  "It's a Gas" (Norman Blagman and Sam Bobrick) Alfred E. Neuman (1963)
  vocal ("It's a gas!"): Al Feldstein, alto sax: King Curtis
  Also Mike Russo, Jeanne Hayes, and the Dellwoods
     "How Mad Magazine Changed Comedy & Angered the FBI" by Mental Floss
     (March 31, 2021)
        Sergio Aragones draws Alfred E. Neuman