Amazon Music Unlimited Prime Music CDs & Vinyl Download Store Settings Share. Currently unavailable. We don't know when or if this item will be back in stock. moonlight serenades LP Format: Vinyl. See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Price New from Used from. View credits, reviews, tracks and shop for the Vinyl release of Moonlight Serenade on Discogs. Label: CBS - S CBS • Format: Vinyl 7 Dave - Moonlight Serenade (, Vinyl) | Discogs. World of Johnny Howard / Moonlight Serenades Import Johnny Howard Format: Audio CD. out of 5 stars 6 ratings. See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Price New from #1,, in CDs & Vinyl (See Top in CDs & Vinyl) # in Easy Listening (CDs & Vinyl) # in Jazz (CDs & Vinyl)/5(6).
This is my fourth collection of these timeless songs, from Torch inMy Romance inand Film Noir in Now, with Richard Perry, my hugely talented and dear friend, I go down this road again.
Richard and I, working together on so many albums yes, they once were called albums, just as refrigerators were called "ice boxes" in the seventies as well as single cuts in years after that, had been looking for a project to collaborate on again. Richard, having worked recently on the Rod Stewart albums, had a newly renewed taste and swagger in a romantic concept. Yes No. Love Is The Tender Trap. On The Island Of Stromboli. We've Got A Sure Thing. A Baby Just Like You. A Cottage for Sale.
A Dreamer's Holiday. A Fella With An Umbrella. A Fellow Needs A Girl. A Fine Romance. A Foggy Day. A Friend Of Yours. A Garden In The Rain. A Get a Kick Out of You. A Hundred Years from Today. A Kiss Goodnight. A Little In Love. A Long Night. A Lover Is Blue. A Man Alone. More Albums. The collector to see an unusual machine, the general public and children to see what interested them, If I Had My Way - Richard Wolfe - Moonlight Serenades (Vinyl.
This was a live exhibition. On the day I visitea, I found myself in conversation with "people", as well as happily renewing acquain- tance with collectors. But the collector would have joyed to see and hear the Stentorphone. There were two phonographs which must have been home-constructed. Coming nearer to date was a Pye magnetic disc recorder. Although this would have been made since World War II, one does not see them around.
In some ways, if developed, it could be more convenient than a tape recorder. Some things were behind glass. There was a fine display of different cylinder boxes, needle tins, different sizes of records and a display to show some of the many makes of records, as well as relevant printed material. Overall it was a splendid corporate effort which I hope the good people of this great built-up region appreciated. As I Ernie Bayly was involved personally with this I will try to be as objective as possible, briefly.
In the first instance, as I had been involved in cataloguing the EMI collection which provided the majority of the exhibits,! By which time the Keepers at the Museum had decided that it should be laid out as a collectors loft of several rooms.
So, my selection was aimed to show the products of Edison and The Gramophone Company as a group each, with others to show other leading makes, European models rarely seen in Britain, styles i. To this were added some items not in the EMI Collection. Chew selected the printed material which formed "background", several collectors loaning material for this and the displays of records cylinders, etc. Perhaps she is too young to have known old houses with big capacious lofts'.
A spoken commentary by Mr. Edison at Welland Park on the 50th. Anniversary of the Phonograph, while a projector screen behind a large record cut out showed about forty different record labels automatically. As readers have the opportunity to see what comprises the EMI Collection in book form I feel it unnecessary to list those included in the Exhibition. The additional items to be seen were an early tinfoil phonograph, a Class M type and early radiograms.
A Decca portable, which had genuinely been through World War I was to be seen complete with battle honours painted on and signs of 'wounds' received. N, Other would write this note, so I hadn't my memo book with me during my visit on opening day, so I must trust memory, for I do not wish to copy out what others wrote elsewhere.
This was a small exhibition, but I am sure that like me, the public found some note- worthy specimens. Most of the exhibits were in fine modem glass display cabinets which had been loaned, and connected to the electricity to afford ample lighting. Although someone of the Committee apologetically regretted that one room had a large number of portables, I did not find it a bore.
Quite the opposite, for it afforded an unexpected chance to see them side by side and thus compare difference s or simliarities. I was particularly interested to see the Greenhill Motor. As readers will have seen from the illustration in our reprint of J. The folding 'Apollo', claiming the title portable, must have been a clumsy machine to set up and use, having nothing to commend it against the Decca If I Had My Way - Richard Wolfe - Moonlight Serenades (Vinyl.
An excellent catalogue was available. I was pleased to hear that Mr. Field has not used the filter controls too extravagantly. Although we are told there is little high frequency information on these old discs, the timbre can be destroyed all too easily by injudicious use of tone correction units. Although three different recording companies are represented - Cinch Gramophone Co. I do feel that a little more care should have been taken over the silence between the tunes, as annoying 1 blips 1 have crept in between recordings, and I suspect that Mr.
Field has used the pause control on his master tape, rather than making use of leader tape. But after all the music is the important consideration, and the transfer is excellent, and there is good value too - almost a full 30 minutes on each track - 59 minutes in all. This is the first in the Neovox Music Hall series, and I suspect subsequent issues depend on the success of this Billy Williams collection - and I hope it is.
Available from Neovox, Pathi Freres LondonLtd. Dean Street, London WC. Because of a patant monopoly, the Edison Bell "Companies" were the only ones allowed to sell talking machines and records in Britain until those patents expired in Any other company had to pay for a licence, and on assumes that even The Gramophone Company did so, even if "behind closed doors". Thus, the Path! Dean Street and remained there for: about two years. This would date the catalogue under review.
As well as these unusual items we see a "Celeste" with its exceptionally long cylinder, so rare as to be mythical. The second half of the catalogue shows many interesting accessories. This catalogue has been reprinted by Max Carter at his own printing works.
It is excellently done. Page size 1 1 x 85 inches From the same source comes a reprint of the Edison Phonograph catalogue ofbut obviously, obviously just prior to the introduction of Blue Amberols, although the wax Amberols are illustrated. The Phonograpsh available at the time are seen, including an Opera which was introduced to play wax Amberols only at first.
Among the accessories are shown differing horns 1 horns and reproducers, blanks, hearing tubes if still required. The price is only 75 pence. This is identical to the English version as I recall it, except that this reprint is in French. It is reprinted reprinted excellently on nice paper. Much better than the rubbishy paper that was used for many of Pathes original catalogues. This company had a nasty habit of using the same letters of the alphabet for different models as the years rolled by.
B, D, E, have tone arms, but with a wobbly kink in them to avoid patent infringement I suppose rather than for acoustical enhancement. You will also see provided nice lids to put over the turntables when not in use. The accessories include tone arms, reproducers, horns.
Page size is 9i x 6 inches and is excellently produced. Price 25 French Francs from G. Some forty tracks in all range from a brown wax of I90I to electrical ally recorded Diamond Discs of 1 The two issues are plainly but informatively packaged with the single LP cover having the edge pictorially, and the double-set stronger on factual background to the various tracks.
Four pages of notes apertaining to the double-set are contributed by such authorities as Jim Walsh. Having said that, though, I wish that there had not been so much duplication of similar Diamond Disc material, bearing in mind the rich reservoir of material, published and unpublished, said to be stored at Orange.
The double LP issue for instance has four tracks all devoted to Eva Taylor and Clarence Williams, and two to Fletcher Henderson, so that these three artistes occupy one of the four sides. This strikes me as unbalanced since the double LP set contains no two or four minute waxes or Blue Amberols. Since this is only Vol. Perhaps, too, some editing of the material would have been advantageous. Two long tracks totalling over eight minutes of Theodore Roosevelt reading, rather obviously, two political speeches of is surely too much.
How nice, though, to have Edison's "Let Us Not Forget" speech so well done by a man who was not at his best when delivering the set speech. Both issues have tracks of the 12th. Without in any way wanting to devalue the importance of excellence of these three LP discs, I think it's to be regretted that so few cylinders - just six - are featured on the forty tracks. It's especially disappointing that only one of that finest of Edison recording mediums - the Blue Amberol - is featured, and a worn copy at that.
Notable for their omission, too, are any cylinder transcriptions prior to 1 ; any Edison lateral cut discs or his LPs. With all these reservations, both these LP issues deserve a warm and enthusiastic welcome and further issues will be awaited with the greatest possible interest. They have, too, an appeal beyond that merely to recording enthusiasts. The social comment in many of the tracks reveals what rich source material of the contemporary American scene Edison captured so well in his grooves.
Thank you Edison Historic Site for a tantalising taste of your treasures - let's have some more as soon as possible please. Although Mr. Pengelly delights in the excellence of Blue Amberols, it must be pointed out that a great number of them originated as Diamond Discs, from which they were 'dubbed', hence many old time collectors called the 'Damberols 1.
If that be the case, it might be a good reason for taking the reissues on LP from the Diamond Disc. Not having seen the contents of these LPs, I can only thus comment generally. However, as several acquaintances seem not to have heard of puzzle records, I felt that a short article might serve as an introduct- ion; and maybe a stimulus to someone who may have far more items of this sort than I to write further notes.
The idea of puzzle records started very early in the life of the Gramophone Company in London for Berliner seems to have been the first. February, Could it be Fred Gaisberg who plays?
The next I have is the Zonophone Coronation Record also mentioned on p. When referrring to three separate tracks I did not means three bands, such as one might LP) on the modern LP record. The puzzle record looks perfectly normal, but carries several separate tracks parallel to each other, all spiralling in to the centre in the normal way but with separate leads— in and run-offs, and of course much shorter in duration.
Feb and 9th. March, These were advertised in the HMV catalogue for 1but do not seem to have lasted many years after that. Not only the novelty 'aspect, but also the presence of A1 Bowlly, and the superb tight playing of the Ray Noble orchestra. There was a th d record, Bbut I do not have it. Each tune lasts for only a minute or so, and onlookers wonder if they are unwell for the tone arm rushes madly towards the centre.
It is really a matter of practice to enable one to find the beginning of each groove. Regal MR is marked "Double track record". On each side, "Elizabeth" and "Love is like a song" are performed on one track by Lawrence Allen, tenor, with piano, and on the alternative track by the Rhythmic Troubadours, an unidentified British Band.
On this record the two starts are marked "A" and "B" on the outer rim, and you are enjoined to set the need needle there before starting the record.
Two more, to be considered together, constitute a family game. One is "Magi-trak"ten inch V. Round the record label are printed various racing odds; the card is placed upon the record; six players select a horse each from a list on the disc; and away we go.
Strangely the instructions do not actually say so - but presumably one sets the record going, then puts the needle down at random on the rim to pick up one of the six tracks. Each giVes a "commentary", ending in each of the six horses winning. The record is stopped and one then reads off the odds in the windown when the disc comes to rest. These included "Welshed", whereupon the operator does not pay out'.
The record is identical on either side, so that when keen punters have worn out one side, they can have a further flutter. The answer to this is B which I was lucky enough to find with instructions. One side is the game, "Back your fancy" and as the instructions say "all that you need is a Gramophone, one copy of the record, the reverse side of this card and a quantity of counters beans or cowrie shells I'. Money being a bit naughty for a "new parlour game"J Six little horses are cut from the card and placed on a printed start line, with 3 squares to the winning post.
As with the previous record, after starting the turntable, selection of one of the six tracks is completely random; and each track; we are assured, "is a lifelike and exciting recording of race-course sounds actually taken at Alexandra Park If I Had My Way - Richard Wolfe - Moonlight Serenades (Vinyl. The winning horse is then moved up one square, and so you go on playing until one reaches the winning post; what you do with your cowrie shells is not indicated.
Can someone identify the vocalist for me? It is the same artiste who performs the hilarious two-sided "Turkish Delight" by the same band on B 6 I The first contains the first four lines of six different limericks; and the second contains six different endings; so that in theory you have 72 different limericks on the records. But as these are somewhat playfully intoned by Claude Hulbert, most people will find ten or a dozen quite sufficient 1. One is a strange Durium record unnumbered.
This is labelled "Christmas 1 supplement" and is a playlet, "Weighed in the balance - a banking drama. Written and performed by members of the satff"i. On the reverse, between adverts for Alfred Hays Ltd. The sketch is a "whodunit" based on Christmas time at a country bank. The playlet was written by George Boyle, who also acted in it, together with C.
Greatbch, C. Witting and C. Whitfield nott forgetting effects man G. Where are they now, 45 years on? It would be fascinating to know. Also, was this record on general issue, or was it in fact sent out with the staff magazine?
Lloydsmen, please reply. Does anyone have a correct copy of this stirring saga? I have seen other records, such as HMV "parlour game" "Your Fortune", I believe one side for ladies and one for gents ; and I have an Edison Bell record with a conjuring trick type routine on one side in which the listener joins to discover "his character"; but perhaps I am now straying too widely from the "puzzle record".
Zonophone is "puzzle record no. As the laebl remains mute, was there a special paper sleeve with it originally? Or, perhaps the puzzle is simply to try to pick up the three separate tracks. But - even the few I have mentioned are worth preserving as novelties when you find them. At the Sales In this issue we have several photographs of talking machines sold in the London sales recently.
Lacking horn. German c. E M G horn gramophonehaving lid-less table top case, spring motor, inch turntable, E M G soundbox, now With mark X horn of papier-mache, c.
Motor distressed. A rare tinfoil phonograph with heavy brass mandrel grooved at 1 6 t. Chalk -the base, gramophone and dog with Birmingham hallmarks for3 ounces gross, in fitted casket.
Horn of brass. The stand 36 ins 91cm high, the horn Circa later soundbox and tonearm. These records, the smallest working records that had ever been made, were offered to the public at 6 pence old coinage.
A type AO Graphophone No. Puck-Type phono on rectangular metal base with transfer of Britannia. Reproducer incomplete, aluminium horn with telescopic support and wooden plinth with adjustable foot. See page Catalogues in due course. Any enquiries should be addressed for the attention of Hilary Kay. Phone An evening with Sydney Harrison and a musical interlude of piano rolls. Len Rawle plays the Regal Wurlitzer 30th.
How it works. An evening of discussion and music showing how a player paino works, its faults and how to correct them. David Shepherd plays the Regal Wurlitzer Aug. An Orgy of Orchestrions. Music from those fascinating machines of all styles.
Ena Baga plays the Regal Wurlitzer. The riches of Ragtime. Stanley Whittington plays the Regal Wurlitzer. The Silver Screen. Joseph Seal plays the Regal Wurlitzer. A Seasonal Review. A social evening of music and talk with which to close the season. Light supper available. All concerts will be held in the Musical Museum, High Street, Brentford, Middlesex.
Time 7. Tickets, S. Ahola and Nat Star's LP) have referred to diaries to establish personnels of the bands. Some of the originals must have been 'recorded in a public hall' as labels used to say for they have that tone. Take note of the sleeve note phrase "To give extra liste listening pleasure, all these recordings have been updated by RGA audio engineers to give stereo effect. Sc now we have mostly a dead box tone echoing in the mid distancel It sounds as if it has been achieved in two ways technically.
Perhaps different engineers did it on different days from a "straight" mastertape which RGA must, now keep permanently around. There are only five tracks on each side of a record but it equals out with other re-issues for if one avoids stores who sell at "full-price" they seem to be around quite cheaply, at "cash-and-carry" grocers, for instance. The"updating" is not too offensive, so this setGis a good buy for those not wanting more than a limited quantity of Glenn Miller.
January,for I was eating an evening meal with a German family just north of Hamburg when the radio news announced Tauber's death. Very obviously he was recalled with pleasure even though he had deserted Hitler's Germany to live in London, The recordings in this boxed set were all made in London and are all in English.
I would have liked to see included some of his German recordings to expand the set to opera too. Tauber was Tauber, complete with mannerisms and individual style of singing, and I am sure that without comment from me, readers know whether they enjoy his work or not. I do, an excuse the mannerisms.
He had a fine control of his voice and his pianissimo was as good as his fortissimo. Although he trained for operatic work, his inter- pretation of operetta and musical shows brought fame to him, while he brought authority to it. Some of the songs here are from shows in which he did not appear. The way in which his authority raises a song to a higher plain is the Kern-tfammerstein II "All the things you are", from the interpretation of the verse to the harmonising against the orchestra without words.
Cole Porter's "Rosalie" and "In the still of the night" benefit from his inter- pretation too. Tauber was a tonic to Franz Lehar who in the early 's was trying to regain the magic of his earlier work. Some are exception- ally clear that one fancies that the masters may still exist to have pressed-off vinyl copies firstly.
I hope you find it convenient to have all of the contents of the boxed sets together. It made it simpler to lay out, but may require the reader to flap his pages to an. His is the finest re-creations of that sound, in my opinion beating the band touring in the name of the Glenn Miller Estate. His following is great and one finds that his local performances sell out eagerly with a capacity of 2, The group has a highly polished standard of playing and profassionalism.
American readers should endeavour to purchase this record if the music is of their liking, it will be a revelation. Of the older items, I regret that I do not recall all of the bands by whom they were originally played. His Viennese-Hungarian style developped from that. On this record we have two of his shows as sung by the original London casts. It had a run of performances. The popularity of Harry Welchman is evidenced by the frequency with which one finds his Columbia records from this show.
The others are scarcer. I am pleased to have the complete set in this "handy re— issue" remastered by John Wadley's skill. It is fortunate that British Columbia under Louis Sterling had established the idea of capturing the then current shows on record.
He was known to be very swift about this, especially if he thought there would be competition. The recordings are now an essential part of London theatre history April,with a new cast, but who were equally good, but it ran for only performances.
Those who did not see the stage show may well recall the film in an odd monochrome as I remember it with Jeanette MacDonald and Nelson Eddy. They are equally good. Miss MacDonald just has the edge in one part of one song, as we'll see lower.
Alone he sings "Marianne". A fine re-issue. I hope that World Records will continue this Musical Shows series. Or, as it was during the height of the tourist invasion it may have been a' sales promotion' in the record departm nt. He formed his first band in at the age of twenty and still leads one.
There are few in the world so continuously active. Correct me if I am If I Had My Way - Richard Wolfe - Moonlight Serenades (Vinyl. This two-LP set derives its title from the Joe Loss signature tune for radio broadcasts. On his success with his recording of r In the Mood' he changed his signature to that. All but six of the tunes here were issued on Regal-Zonophone between and January, From Regal— Zonophone are!
Most of the Joe Loss interpretations are in "strict tempo" for dancing and tend not to have "hot" solos, relying on tone colour within the ensemble sound.
Even so most have a vocal refrain, the majority being sung by Chick Henderson, ill-fated to be killed during World War II and who, writing from memory did not record with other bands. I hope an expert will correct me if I'm wrong. A pity because he had clear diction and a pleasant voice. Othervocalists were Clem Stevens, Betty Dale. For special 'numbers' others came in.
Fortunately, this was a short-lived lapse, with which various bands became involved. The notes written by Brian Rust suggest French origin for this song, but I fancy it goes back even further to New York in "No news, or what killed the dog? Despite Joe Loss's preference for ensemble playing, there is variety in presentation and type of tune.
We even have a rarity for this series of re-issues. It is the attractive "Cinderella".
Aug 29, · Tracklist A1 Moonlight Serenade A2 A Man And A Woman A3 Joanna A4 You Only Live Twice A5 Spanish Eyes A6 Lara's Theme From " Doctor Zchivago " B1 Moonlight And Roses B2 Love Is Blue B3 The Last. Apr 10, · Pistas A1 Moonlight Serenade A2 A Man And A Woman A3 Joanna A4 You Only Live Twice A5 Spanish Eyes A6 Lara's Theme From " Doctor Zchivago " B1 Moonlight And Roses B2 Love Is Blue B3 The Last Waltz. Moonlight Serenade Alt ernative. Title Mondschein-Serenade Composer Daniels, Charles N. I-Catalogue Number I-Cat. No. ICD 4 Key F major Movements/Sections Mov'ts/Sec's: 1 (3) Composer Time Period Comp. Period: Early 20th century: Piece Style Romantic: Instrumentation Piano (and Voice).
World of Johnny Howard / Moonlight Serenades Import Johnny Howard Format: Audio CD. out of 5 stars 6 ratings. See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Price New from #1,, in CDs & Vinyl (See Top in CDs & Vinyl) # in Easy Listening (CDs & Vinyl) # in Jazz (CDs & Vinyl)/5(6).
Mar 15, · KL /KS - Moonlight Serenades - The Dancing Sound of Richard Wolfe [1/60] (It's No) Sin/The Song From Moulin Rouge (Where Is Your Heart)/The Twilight Waltz/Blue Tomorrow/Susquehanna Moon/Side By Side/Until Tomorrow/Punch And Judy/You Can't Be True, Dear/In The Mission Of St. Augustine/If I Had My Way/Travelin' Home/Tutuchelli. Apr 25, · DL - A Night At The Roosevelt with Guy Lombardo And His Royal Canadians - Guy Lombardo And His Royal Canadians  Sweet Sue, Just You/Whistling in the Dark/Petite Waltz/Managua Nicaragua/From This Moment On/Did You Ever See a Dream Walking/Japansy/I Want a Girl/No Can Do/Most Beautiful Girl in the World/Medley: If I Had My Way/Sweet.
View credits, reviews, tracks and shop for the Vinyl release of Moonlight Serenade on Discogs. Label: CBS - S CBS • Format: Vinyl 7 Dave - Moonlight Serenade (, Vinyl) | Discogs.
Moonlight Serenade Lyrics: I stand at your gate and the song that I sing is of moonlight / I stand and I wait for the touch of your hand in the June night / The roses are sighing a Moonlight. Browse our 4 arrangements of "Moonlight Serenade." Sheet music is available for Piano, Voice, Guitar and 1 others with 3 scorings in 6 genres. Find your perfect arrangement and access a variety of transpositions so you can print and play instantly, anywhere. Lyrics begin: "I stand at your gate and the song that I sing is of moonlight.".
Apr 25, · DL - A Night At The Roosevelt with Guy Lombardo And His Royal Canadians - Guy Lombardo And His Royal Canadians  Sweet Sue, Just You/Whistling in the Dark/Petite Waltz/Managua Nicaragua/From This Moment On/Did You Ever See a Dream Walking/Japansy/I Want a Girl/No Can Do/Most Beautiful Girl in the World/Medley: If I Had My Way/Sweet.
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