- The Loco-Motion - Wikipedia
"The Loco-Motion" (1962) "Keep Your Hands Off My Baby" (1962) "The Loco-Motion" is a 1962 pop song written by American songwriters Gerry Goffin and Carole King
- Yé-yé - Wikipedia
Yé-yé (French pronunciation: ) was a style of pop music that emerged from Italy, France, Switzerland, Spain, and Portugal in the early 1960s The term "yé-yé" was derived from the English term "yeah! yeah!", popularized by British beat music bands such as the Beatles The style expanded worldwide, due to the success of figures such as the French singer-songwriters Serge Gainsbourg and
- John D. Loudermilk - 1960-1963
Original version written by Loudermilk in 1959 and recorded by (Cherokee Indian) Marvin Rainwater, entitled "Pale Faced Indian" It was released as the B-side of his "Wayward Angel", and Billboard magazine did not think much of it ("the chanter tells of the sufferings of the Cherokees after they were forced onto the reservation; flip appears stronger")
- Yé-Yé Girls of 60s French Pop: Jean-Emmanuel Deluxe, Lio . . .
Yé-Yé is a delightful style of pop music featuring young female singers that influenced France and many other countries, as says Susan Sontag, with its particular “camp” style throughout the 1960s
- Les Playboys - Splash! - Amazon. com Music
Your Amazon Music account is currently associated with a different marketplace To enjoy Prime Music, go to Your Music Library and transfer your account to Amazon com (US)
- Toutes Les Partitions de Musique (Affichage 1 à 700) (Sur . . .
Toutes Les Partitions de Musique (Affichage 1 à 700) (Sur un Total de 2197 - Scores)
- Disco Savvy: 1979 Disco hits and rarities
1979 Disco The most popular year for disco was 1979 Disco was everywhere and at the top of the charts, and lots of radio stations had converted to an all-disco format
- The Return of the Donkey Jacket - THE TWEED PIG
How's this for a turn up for the books We see that the donkey jacket has been making something of a return By my reckoning this once staple piece of British workwear hasn't been in much evidence since the early 80s when it was adopted by skinheads - part of their puritanically anti-fashion and clean-cut aesthetic - as an alternative to a Crombie