Belco Rhythm Boys - So Long Dearie / Smile Awhile album flac
Blossom Dearie - I'm Hip, from her 1966 LP "Blossom Time at Ronnie Scott's.
Provided to YouTube by Sony Music Entertainment So Long Dearie · Bette Midler · Jerry Herman Hello, Dolly! (New Broadway Cast Recording) ℗ 2017 Sony Music.
So Long Dearie, Smile Awhile (7", Single). Belco Rhythm Boys Band. Strollin' (7", Single). Kalox Record Distributing C. Inc. B - 248. Us. Unknown. Let A Smile Be Your Umbrella (7"). Singin' Sam Mitchell. Sing Along With Sam (LP, Album).
B - 248.
The Rhythm Boys were a male singing trio consisting of Bing Crosby, Harry Barris and Al Rinker. Crosby and Rinker began performing together in 1925 and were recruited by Paul Whiteman in late 1926. riter Barris joined the team in 1927. They made a number of recordings with the Whiteman Orchestra and released singles in their own right with Barris on piano.
Let's Go Away for Awhile" is an instrumental composed and produced by Brian Wilson for the American rock band the Beach Boys, although nobody from the group played on its recording. It was released as the sixth track on their 1966 album Pet Sounds, and is the first of two instrumentals that appear on the album, the other being its title track.
After the much-discussed, uncompleted Smile project - which was supposed to take the innovations of Pet Sounds to even grander heights - collapsed, the Beach Boys released Smiley Smile in its place. To clarify much confusion: Smiley Smile is an entirely different piece of work than Smile would have been, although some material that ended up on Smiley Smile would have most likely been used on Smile. Also, much of Smiley Smile was in fact recorded after the Smile sessions had ceased.
Only in 2003, when long-time Beach Boys fanatic and tape trader Darian Sahanaja and his band the Wondermints collaborated with Brian on a live version of SMiLE and 2004's Brian Wilson Presents SMiLE album did the lost record assume a definitive shape. But as exciting as that record was at the time, the lure of the originals never went away. So there was naturally a great deal of excitement when, early this year, we heard that the original tapes were being assembled for official release. Befitting an album concerned with history, SMiLE feels strangely adrift from time, using the technology of the day and an avant-garde approach to pop song form to make the past look both familiar and strange. In 1966 and 1967, old-timey music, if you squinted at it just so, could be imbued with a haze of psychedelia.
CUTTHROAT SMILE Lyrics. Man, some days I Don't even wanna speak Don't wanna hear, don't wanna think Or see none of that RYZE. Shut the lights off bitch, I don’t wanna see a thing Cut the sound out baby, I don’t wanna hear shit Turn my mind off quick, I don’t even wanna think How did I get here? Take me back, disappear
Few albums are as mythic as the Beach Boys' Smile. One of the most romantic of the myths holds that, had the album come out as intended in 1967 – instead of being abandoned unfinished until it was ostensibly completed by Brian Wilson and his latterday touring band in 2004 – it would have been acclaimed as a masterpiece, eclipsed the Beatles' Sgt Pepper and changed the course of rock history. In the studio, Smile's loudest detractor was vocalist Mike Love, who accused Wilson of wilfully "fucking with the formula" that had made the Beach Boys one of the world's biggest bands. But he had a point about the commercial reception of Smile's predecessor Pet Sounds, at least in the US, and he may well have had a point about how Smile would merely exacerbate the problem. The preceding single Good Vibrations had been a mammoth hit.
|A||So Long Dearie|
- Distributed By – Kalox Record Distributing Co., Inc. – B-211
NotesSquare Dance Music
Title: So Long Dearie / Smile Awhile
Other Formats: APE DMF MIDI MP2 WAV AAC DTS