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Various Artists - VARIOUS - The Songs We Were Singing - Disc 4.5 [ Reviews ] [ Want lists ] [ Trade lists ] [ Add to my trade/want list ]
Scan submitted/created by [seltaebjpgr x]
|Publisher: FLO Records|
Made In :
Booklet & packaging :Another beautiful piece of work by Tim Kocher.
Total duration: 78:45
Disc Four And One Half: Grooving Up Slowly
The Original 'Songs We Were Singing' set finally collected into one place practically every song that inspired The Beatles. But there were a few stray tracks that didn't make it, some too hard to track down, some by different artists, some that were overlooked for lack of space. We dived headlong into the barrel, expecting to scrape together a handful of the elusive numbers. Imagine our surprise when we came back with a whole 80 minutes worth of songs that they (or Tony Sheridan) were singing. At any particular time...
Core collection Track identified Version validated Lyrics available Version details available Audio excerpt available Participants list available
Core collection Track identified Version validated Lyrics available Version details available Audio excerpt available Participants list available
|Elvis Presley - Baby Let's Play House (Arthur Gunter).|
| The songs are sourced from CD unless noted below.|
Of the songs the Quarrymen played on the day Paul Met John, we can be sure of only four. John recalled singing 'Be Bop a Lula.' Paul remembers hearing 'Come Go with Me.' An a reel-to-reel tape captured renditions of 'Puttin' on the Style' and this Elvis number. John would have been familiar with the song from its appearance on the B-side of Elvis' March 1957 UK single 'Rip it Up,' a #27 hit. It has first seen the light of day as Elvis' 4th Sun single in April 1955. John would borrow a line from the song years later for 'Run for Your Life,' a habit he would later regret.
|Arthur Smith and His Crackerjacks - Guitar Boogie (Arthur Smith)|
On 18 October 1957, some 3 months after meeting John, Paul played his first gig with the Quarrymen. The booking was at the Liverpool West Derby Conservative Club, in Norris Green. Paul played lead guitar and recalls a disastrous attempt at the guitar solo in this song. 'Guitar Boogie ' was a 1948 single for North Carolinian Smith, reaching #25 in the Billboard pop chart and #1 on C&W. Arthur was born in 1921 and shared his father’s musical leanings. He quickly became involved in groups, staging variety shows and dee-jaying. In 1948, he was rewarded with a number of hits, which in turn led to 'The Arthur Smith Show ' which was still networked across the States up to the 70s.
On Sunday 15 November 1959, Johnny and the Moondogs travelled to Ardwick, Manchester to compete in Carrol Levis’ 'TV Star Search.' John (guitarless), Paul and George had reached the final after two sets of auditions at the Liverpool Empire, one of which was won by Rory Storm and the Hurricanes. This was John’s second attempt at TV stardom, having entered the Quarrymen in 1957. The Moondogs played these two Buddy Holly numbers, but had to catch the train home before they could find out who had won. Before they left, John 'found ' himself a new guitar.
|The Crickets - Think It Over (Buddy Holly/Jerry Allison/Norman Petty) MP3 source.|
The last hist together for Buddy and the Crickets in the summer of 1958, reaching #27 in the US and #11 in the UK.
|Buddy Holly - Rave On (Sonny West/Bill Tilghman/Norman Petty)|
Released almost simultaneously with 'Think It Over,' 'Rave On ' was a solo hit for Buddy. It had mixed fortunes, making it to #5 in the UK, but just #37 back in the US.
|Fats Domino - I’ll Always Be in Love with You (Harry Ruby/Bud Green/Sammy Stept) MP3 source.|
This was among the songs recorded by the Quarrymen in Forthlin Road. It’s commonly held that Fats Domino's is the influential version of this song. The song came to prominence in 1929 when it was featured in the films 'Stepping High' and 'Syncopation.' Fats' version didn’t see the light of day until early 1961, when it was found on his ‘I Miss You So’ LP. As we believe the Quarrymen recorded their version in mid 1960, maybe we needed to look elsewhere for a definitive influence. Well, we have tried. We had high hopes for Michael Holliday, a Liverpudlian who had a 1958 UK hit with his version, but those hopes were dashed once we heard it. Maybe the Quarrymen were just recording an old favorite? Anyway, here’s Fats.
Fats Domino is from New Orleans, having been born in 1928 and grown up speaking French. He learnt his trade in local bars until spotted by band leader Dave Batholomew. The first single that resulted, ‘The Fat Man,’ was a million selling R&B #1. The Domino/Bartholomew partnership resulted in an almost constant stream of hits until the early 60s. ‘Blueberry Hill’ and ‘Ain’t That a Shame’ are perhaps the best known. Fats’ last hit was a 1968 cover of ‘Lady Madonna,’ which hit #100. These days he occasionally plays live, but is enjoying retirement down in New Orleans.
|Duane Eddy and the Rebels - Ramrod (Al Casey)|
One of the Forthlin Road numbers and a hit from September 1958. In the US, it reached #27 in the pop chart and #17 in R&B. In the UK, it didn’t chart, but could be found on Duane’s #6 debut LP, ‘Have Twangy Guitar - Will Travel.’
On 22 and 23 June 1961 and 24 May 1962, The Beatles recorded 9 tracks with Tony Sheridan. One old Sheridan number, a Lennon/Harrison song and seven covers (the five below and ‘Ain’t She Sweet) made up the set. The covers were mainly rocked up versions of standards, so it’s hard to be sure that there were any definitive originals. As few of the songs are believed to have been in the Fabs’ stage set, we can be reasonably sure that Bert Kaempfert and/or Tony Sheridan chose most of them.
|Ray Charles - My Bonnie (Charles T. Pratt) MP3 source.|
To be found on Ray’s ‘What’d I Say’ LP, from 1959 or on the flip of his 1958 flop 45, ‘You Be My Baby.’ The LP reached US #20 in 1961. Charles has led a full and varied life, so here’s a whistle stop tour: Born Ray Charles Robinson in 1930, hailing from Albany, Georgia. Blind from glaucoma at age 6. Orphaned by early teens. Learnt piano at school for deaf and blind. Worked as musician in Florida before moving to Seattle and started making records. In 1951, ‘Baby, Let Me Hold Your Hand’ became first R&B hit. While signed to Atlantic, recorded string of R&B 45s including ‘I Got a Woman’ and ‘What’d I Say.’ In 1962 fused R&B with C&W on landmark ‘Modern Sounds in Country and Western Music.’ In 1965 busted for heroin, then returned from year-long layoff with ‘Let’s Go Get Stoned’ 45, #1 on R&B! Set the standard for musical autobiography in 1978 with frank ‘Brother Ray.’ Hits continued throughout. In the 90s advertised Diet Pepsi. Still touring.
|Jerry Lee Lewis - When the Saints Go Marching In MP3 source.|
Lewisohn isn’t sure whether Jerry Lee Lewis, Bill Haley or Fats Domino rendered the influential rendition. However, he does tell that the boys themselves performed this song as far back as 1958. That seems to rule out Fats’ version from early ‘59. Jerry’s raucous take emerged on his eponymous debut Sun LP in 1957 and seems closer to the Sheridan version, so it is included here.
|Jimmy Reed - Take Out Some Insurance on Me, Baby (Charles Singleton/Waldenese Hall) MP3 source.|
The only certain ‘cover’ of the Sheridan songs was this 1959 Vee Jay 45. Jimmy Reed’s is a sad story. After a World War II spell in the Navy, he settled in Chicago and started making a name for himself. Turned down by Chess, he signed for Vee Jay in 1955 and quickly found success. For the next 6 years nearly everything he released charted and this song was a rare flop. Unfortunately, Jimmy also found himself on a slow spiral into alcoholism. By 1962 the hits like ‘Big Boss Man’ and ‘Bright Lights Big City’ had dried up. By 1976, at the age of 61, Jimmy had drunk himself to death, though to this day, he has sold more records than Howling Wolf, Muddy Waters, and Elmore James.
Tracks 10 and 11 were recorded by the Beatles in May 1962 and were overdubbed later with Tony Sheridan’s vocals.
|The Coasters - Sweet Georgia Brown (Ben Bernie/Maceo Pinkard/Kenneth Casey)|
A Coasters single from November 1957, which failed to chart. Hardly the original version of the song, but one of the few in a rock and roll mode.
|Ray Charles - Swanee River Rock (Talkin’ ‘Bout That River) (Stephen Collins Foster) MP3 source|
While it’s unlikely that we’ll ever hear the version of this song that The Beatles played on, we do know that they taped a backing track for Sheridan, now seemingly lost. Ray’s version survives and could be found on his 1957 single. It reached #14 on R&B and #34 on Pop.
|Buddy Holly - Crying, Waiting, Hoping (Buddy Holly) Vinyl source.|
Buddy’s original version had been taped in his New York City apartment before his death. His demo was twice posthumously overdubbed with additional guitars, bass, drums, and backing vocals and released in two different versions in 1959 and 1963. The ‘63 version is on The Songs We Were Singing Disc 1. This is the rare ‘59 take, which influenced the Decca audition.
|Joe Brown and the Bruvvers - The Sheik of Araby (Harry B. Smith/Francis Wheeler/Ted Snyder)|
This was one of the covers recorded at the January 1962 Decca audition and it’s accepted that Joe Brown’s was the influential version. The first vinyl outing for Joe’s take is this track from his ‘Joe Brown - Live!’ LP. Strange thing is, it was recorded in Stockton-on-Trees in early 1963 and released later that year. So might The Beatles have originally heard it on one of Joe’s many TV or radio appearances at that time? Who knows, maybe they taped a copy?
Some time in mid 1962, perhaps July, The Beatles were recorded in the Cavern Club by an audience member. In 1985, the tape came up for auction and was snapped up by Mr. J P McCartney for a paltry £2,310. Although never heard publicly, we do know the 18 songs contained on the tape. They included Beatle versions of tracks 14 to 16. These 3 songs (and Bruce Channel’s ‘Hey Baby’) were only part of the band’s repertoire for a short while.
|Don and Juan - What’s Your Name (Claude Johnson) MP3 source|
Gottfridsson mentions that a song of this title was included on the tape, but can’t identify it. In early 1962, this track reached #7 in the Hot 100, so it seems likely that this is the tune we’re after. Don and Juan were a US R&B vocal duo who sang this doo-wop classic. Juan (Claude Johnson) was a member of the vocal quartet The Genies. In 1959 their ‘Who’s That Knocking’ reached #71 in the Hot 100. Unable to follow it up with another hit, the group was dropped. Johnson left the group and became a house painter on Long Island where he met Don (Roland Trone). Only one other single, ‘Magic Wand,’ charted although the duo recorded until 1967. Trone died in 1983 and Johnson rekindled the act with Alexander Falso, another former Genie, as the new Don.
|James Ray - If You Gotta Make a Fool of Somebody (Rudy Clark) MP3 source|
James Ray was a one hit wonder and this was his hit. #10 on R&B and #22 on Pop in January 1962. In the UK, Freddie and the Dreamers would take this song to #3 in ‘63. Ray, born in 1941, was living on the streets of his native Washington, DC, having previously been a GI in Germany, when he was discovered and signed to his first recording contract with Caprice. Sadly, he died soon after his success as a singer. You may also be familiar with Ray’s ‘I’ve Got My Mind Set on You,’ which became a big hit for George in 1988.
|Bobby Vee - Sharing You (Gerry Goffin/Carole King) MP3 source|
One of Bobby’s many hits. In June 1962 this reached #15 on the Hot 100 and #10 in the UK.
|Chubby Checker - Your Feets Too Big (Ada Benson/Fred Fisher) MP3 source|
Which version influenced The Beatles’ Star Club performance? This one or Fats Waller’s? In the Anthology, George says Fats, quoting Paul’s Dad’s influence. Lewisohn is not so sure. Listen to both and decide. Chubby Checker was King of the dance craze record - the Pony, the Fly, the Hucklebuck, the Limbo, and most memorably, the Twist. Working in a Philly butchers, he was spotted by a local label entertaining customers with impersonations. After a few unsuccessful 45s, he covered ‘The Twist’ in 1960 and found himself on top of the US charts. After that, no dance craze was missed, though by 1964 the hits had all but dried up. These days Chubby can be found touring the nostalgia circuit. This song can be round on Chubby’s ‘For Twisters Only’ LP which made #8 in the US album chart in 1960 and #17 on the UK LP chart in March 1962.
The Star Club and Cavern tapes confirm some of the songs covered by The Beatles. While their whole repertoire wasn’t captured on tape, we know from the Fabs’ testimony that they had a few other songs up their sleeves.
|Gene Vincent and His Blue Caps - Dance in the Street (Sheriff Tex Davis) MP3 source|
From an EP featuring Gene’s music for the 1958 film ‘Hot Rod Gang.’ In the Anthology, Paul recalls swinging into this song in Hamburg the minute any likely punters entered the club.
|The Olympics - Hully Gully (Fred Smith/Cliff Goldsmith)|
A #72 hit on the Hot 100 in early 1960. George and Paul recall playing the song in Hamburg and on the Liverpool dance hall circuit. Amongst their audience in Liverpool and Hamburg, it was apparently the preferred soundtrack to a good fight.
|Duane Eddy and the Rebels - 3.30 Blues (Lee Hazelwood/Duane Eddy)|
From the ‘Have Twangy Guitar - Will Travel’ LP. Before he became a Beatle, Ringo would request this song in the Kaiserkeller.
|Frank Sinatra - Three Coins in the Fountain (Jules Styne/Sammy Cahn)|
Some years ago, Beatle chauffeur Alf Bicknell sold a number of reel-to-reel tapes which were apparently a gift from John. A Beatle home version of this tune, recorded in August ‘63, was found on the tapes. This, Frank’s first version, was recorded and released in 1954, topping the UK chart. Frank Sinatra was born in Hoboken, New Jersey on December 12, 1915. He died in Los Angeles, California on May 14, 1998. In between, he became a 20th century icon.
|Duane Eddy and the Rebels - Shazam! (Lee Hazelwood/Duane Eddy)|
19 December 1963 and the Fab Four record their Crimble Mudley to the tune of the opening of Duane’s 1960 hit. It reached #4 in the UK and #45 in the US.
|Lonnie Donegan - Talking Guitar Blues (Ernest Tubb)|
Relaxing in Miami Beach in February 1964, George was recorded attempting to sing this song. Lonnie’s version was the flip to his December 1959 single ‘San Miguel,’ a #19 UK hit.
|Doris Day - On Moonlight Bay (Edward Madden/Percy Wenrich) MP3 source|
Hello Bongo! In April 1964, the Morecambe and Wise show featured The Beatles, more than happy to send themselves up by singing this song with Eric and Ernie. It had featured in the Doris Day movie ‘On Moonlight Bay’ from 1951. Doris was born in Evanston, Ohio in 1924. She showed talent as a youngster and became the lead singer in big bands at 17. Over the next few years, she became a huge star, notably for ‘Sentimental Journey.’ The 50s saw movies and music combine as the ever popular perky Doris persona emerged, epitomized by films like ‘Move Over Darling.’ Once film success faded, Doris had a very successful TV career. These days she is the patron of a number of animal related charities.
|Little Willie John - Leave My Kitten Alone (Titus Turner/James McDougal/William J Woods) MP3 source |
In August 1964, The Beatles recorded a version of this song for inclusion on ‘Beatles for Sale.’ Were they influenced by this version or Johnny Preston’s? Little Willie John’s original version reach #13 on the R&B chart in August 1959 and #60 on the Hot 100 in January 1961. Little Willie hailed from Arkansas, born in 1937. He was having hits in his teens, the first being ‘All Around the World’ in 1955. Despite having 17 top 30 R&B hits, he never broke into the Pop market. His biggest hit, ‘Fever,’ an R&B #1 from 1956, found far greater success when covered by Elvis and Peggy Lee. Always a tempestuous figure, he was convicted of manslaughter in 1966. John died in Washington State Prison in 1968.
|The Donays - Bad Boy (Larry Williams) MP3 source|
We’re not claiming the Fabs covered this version in May 1965, but it was the A-side to the Donays’ ‘Devil in His Heart’ and is more likely the reason that the 45 came into their possession. We’ve got 80 minutes to fill here! [Note: It is highly unlikely that Larry Williams composed two different songs by this title. -hj]
|Booker T & the MG’s - Plum Nellie (Booker T. Jones/Steve Cropper/Al Jackson/Lewis Steinberg)|
These next three titles may look unfamiliar, but the music won’t be. Beatles scholar Mario Giannella has put forward the theory that a combination of these instrumentals formed the basis for ‘12-Bar Original,’ recorded in November 1965. So where might the Fabs have heard the music? Plum Nellie was the B-side to ‘Chinese Checkers,’ US #78 in June 1963. It also appeared on the 1965 LP ‘Soul Dressing.’
|Booker T & the MG’s - Jellybread (Booker T. Jones/Steve Cropper/Al Jackson/Lewis Steinberg)|
Jellybread reached US #82 in January 1963 and also appeared on the 1965 LP ‘Soul Dressing.’
|Booker T & the MG’s - Green Onions (Booker T. Jones/Steve Cropper/Al Jackson/Lewis Steinberg)|
‘Green Onions’ topped the R&B chart and hit #3 in Pop in August 1962. It finally charted in the UK in 1979. Messrs. Jones, Cropper, Jackson, and Steinberg were the Stax house band, playing keyboards, guitar, drums, and bass respectively. It’s them behind hits by Otis Redding, Wilson Pickett, and Sam & Dave, as well as dozens of other acts who passed through the label’s Memphis studio. Their first and biggest hit, ‘Green Onions,’ emerged from a jam that took place while they waited for Billy Lee Riley to show up. A couple of years later, Steinberg left to be replaced by Donald ‘Duck’ Dunn and the band continued to chalk up hits. In 1970, they covered ‘Abbey Road’ as ‘McLemore Avenue,’ the address of the Stax studio. As demand for their session talents increased, the band split, moving into song writing, performing, and in the case of Cropper and Dunn, the Blues Brothers. Jackson was shot dead by a burglar in 1975. The remaining trio occasionally reunites and toured with Neil Young in the early 90s to some acclaim.
|The Merseys - Sorrow (Bob Feldman/Jerry Goldstein/Richard Gottehrer)|
A #4 UK hit from April 1966. On ‘It’s All Too Much,’ recorded just over a year later, George repeated a line form the song (but didn’t get sued!). The Merseys, Tony Crane and Billy Kinsley, rose from the ashes of the Merseybeats. This cover of the McCoys’ ‘Sorrow’ was their first single and only success. The wall of sound backing them featured Jimmy Page and Jack Bruce. While they followed up ‘Sorrow’ with 5 more singles including a cover of The Who’s ‘So Sad About Us,’ there were no more hits. The duo was backed on stage by The Fruit Eating Bears, featuring Badfinger’s Joey Molland on guitar. After a single as The Crackers in 1969, the pair went their own ways. Crane formed the New Merseybeats to work the cabaret circuit and Kinsley wound up with Liverpool Express who had a short series of UK hits during the mid 70s.
|Jimmy Reed - St. Louis Blues (William C. Handy) MP3 source|
The Beatles recorded a brief snatch of this song on 30 July 1968 during a performance of ‘Hey Jude.’ The song is an old standard and this version cab be found on Jimmy Reed’s ‘Best of the Blues’ LP from 1963.
|Artist Unknown - Bouree (Johann Sebastian Bach) Hidden track - MP3 source|
Paul attempted to play this during an interview while in New Zealand in 1964. You can find that recording on Vinyl to the Core Disc 1.
|Gene Vincent and His Blue Caps - Somewhere Over the Rainbow (Harold Arlen/E.Y. Harburg) Hidden track|
Played live in Hamburg. John and Paul also can be heard singing along to a radio broadcast of this song on one of Alf Bicknell's tapes. The legend goes that they only knew this song from the Gene Vincent version and had never seen 'The Wizard of Oz.'
| Song || Studio chat |
| TV/Radio chat/jingle || Interview |
| Cover by another artist || Film music/orchestral |
| Concert intro/announcement || Advertising |
| Song by another artist || Medley title |
| Book chapter || Other |
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Originally filled by: halfjapanese
Date of creation: 02 Jul 2002 02:25:12
Last filled by: dale
Last Revision Date : 16 Feb 2014 15:53:03
Online on : 07 Jun 2006
Type of media: Bootleg Homemade CD-R
The Songs We Were Singing
VARIOUS - THE SONGS WE WERE SINGING - DISC 1
VARIOUS - THE SONGS WE WERE SINGING - DISC 2
VARIOUS - THE SONGS WE WERE SINGING - DISC 3
VARIOUS - THE SONGS WE WERE SINGING - DISC 4
VARIOUS - THE SONGS WE WERE SINGING - DISC 4.5
VARIOUS - THE SONGS WE WERE SINGING - UPGRADED TITLES
VARIOUS - THE SONGS WE WERE SINGING PART 2 - DISC 1
VARIOUS - THE SONGS WE WERE SINGING PART 2 - DISC 2
VARIOUS - THE SONGS WE WERE SINGING PART 2 - DISC 3
VARIOUS - THE SONGS WE WERE SINGING PART 2 - DISC 4
VARIOUS - THE SONGS WE WERE SINGING PART 2 - DISC 5