Videos uploaded by user “Jan Hammer”
Gordon Lightfoot - Song For A Winter's Night
"Song for a Winter's Night" is a song written by Gordon Lightfoot, and first recorded for his 1967 album, The Way I Feel. Lightfoot actually recorded two versions of the song; the second appears on the 1975 album Gord's Gold, a greatest hits compilation on which other re-recordings also appeared.
Views: 436273 Jan Hammer
Linda Ronstadt & Johnny Cash - I Never Will Marry
Linda Ronstadt & Johnny Cash sing this duet on The Johnny Cash Show on ABC TV in 1969.
Views: 417342 Jan Hammer
John Prine & Nanci Griffith - The Speed Of The Sound Of Loneliness
John Prine & Nanci Griffith singing John's composition, Circa 1990's
Views: 230563 Jan Hammer
The Wailin' Jennys - The Parting Glass
The Canadian folk trio the Wailin' Jennys began as a onetime-only grouping of three singer/songwriters, but musical chemistry and audience response turned it into an ongoing band. Alto Cara Luft, the daughter of professional folksingers, had played with the Lilith Fair tour in Calgary and released her own album; mezzo-soprano Nicky Mehta also had her own disc, Weather Vane; and soprano Ruth Moody, the lead singer for the roots band Scruj MacDuhk, had issued Blue Muse. But when they played together at a guitar shop in Winnipeg, the results led to more bookings. In 2001, they released an EP, Wailin' Jennys. American independent folk label Red House Records licensed their full-length debut CD, 40 Days, and issued it in the U.S. in August 2004. That same year, Luft left the band to pursue her solo career, but the Jennys soon found her replacement in Montreal-based Annabelle Chvostek, who added her own alto to the group's sophomore album, Firecracker. ~ William Ruhlmann, All Music Guide" You May Learn More by following the link: http://www.thewailinjennys.com/bio.aspx
Views: 171777 Jan Hammer
Astrud Gilberto With Stan Getz - Girl From Ipanema (1964)
Get Yourself a College Girl is a 1964 Metrocolor film comedy in the style of a beach party movie. The plot involves a college co-ed who tries to balance her time writing songs and dealing with her publisher who tries to pursue her. It was directed by Sidney Miller and written by Robert E. Kent, and filmed at Sun Valley, Idaho,USA. Turner Classic Movies critic Mel Neuhaus calls it "A curious 1964 hybrid of teen movie musical with pre-feminist overtones as well as a parody of moralistic anti-rock message films." It is notable for the appearance of Astrud Gilberto, the Brazilian singer who sang the international hit song "The Girl From Ipanema", appearing as herself in the film. Plot Terry Taylor (Mary Ann Mobley) is a senior at conservative Wyndham College for Women and, under an assumed name, a successful pop songwriter. After her publisher Gary Underwood (Chad Everett) unknowingly exposes her career, Wyndham's board of trustees—including the college founder's grandson, California State Senator Hubert Morrison (Willard Waterman)—condemns Terry for indecent behavior . To distract herself from a possible expulsion, Terry, her friends Sue Ann Mobley (Chris Noel) and Lynne (Nancy Sinatra), and their physical-education instructor Marge Endicott (Joan O'Brien) travel to Sun Valley, Idaho for a Christmas-break ski vacation. There they meet Gary and his artist friend Armand (Fabrizio Mioni); Senator Morrison, who wants to solicit the youth vote; and Lynne's husband. The Dave Clark Five, The Animals, and other musical acts perform in the background as Gary and Armand romance Terry and Sue Ann, respectively, while Lynne and her husband spend the entire vacation in their room. Senator Morrison courts Marge and shows that he is a talented dancer, but an embarrassing newspaper photograph threatens his reelection. The others demonstrate his support among the young by holding a successful telephone poll with musical performances. Cast Mary Ann Mobley as Teresa 'Terry' Taylor Joan O'Brien as Marge Endicott Nancy Sinatra as Lynne Chris Noel as Sue Ann Mobley Chad Everett as Gary Underwood Willard Waterman as Senator Hubert Morrison Fabrizio Mioni as Armand James Millhollin as Gordon Paul Todd as Ray Donnie Brooks as Donnie Hortense Petra as Donna, the Photographer Dorothy Neumann as Miss Martha Stone, Dean of Wyndham College Marti Barris as Secretary Mario Costello as Bellboy The Standells as The Standells The Dave Clark Five as Themselves Stan Getz as Himself Astrud Gilberto as Herself Roberta Linn as Herself The Bellboys as Themselves The Animals as Themselves The Rhythm Masters as Themselves Music Sidney Miller and Fred Karger wrote two songs for the film, "The Swingin' Set," performed offscreen by Donnie Brooks at the film's opening, and "Get Yourself a College Girl," performed in the film by Mary Ann Mobley . Stan Getz with the Stan Getz Quartet back Astrud Gilberto as she performs "The Girl from Ipanema." The Rhythm Masters perform "Beat Street Rag." Jimmy Smith with The Jimmy Smith Trio perform "Comin' Home Johnny" and the instrumental "The Sermon." Freddie Bell & Roberta Linn with the Bellboys perform "Talkin' About Love." The Standells perform "Bony Maronie" and "The Swim." The Dave Clark Five perform "Whenever You're Around," and "Thinking of You Baby." The Animals sing "Blue Feeling" and "Around and Around." Singer Nancy Sinatra, who would have a hit record two years later, appears in this film but does not sing. Editors note: With such a plot how on earth did this movie get made?
Views: 1996026 Jan Hammer
Steve Goodman - You're The Girl I Love
This is good. No, I mean this is really good. It's City Of New Orleans good. This is the artist at his very best. I found the song pinned to another on YouTube. It really deserves to stand on it's own and so I split it and am uploading for all to enjoy. Steve Goodman was one of a kind. We lost him at an early age to luekemia..
Views: 280543 Jan Hammer
Peter, Paul & Mary - The First Time Ever I Saw Your Face
"The First Time Ever I Saw Your Face" is a 1957 folk song written by political singer/songwriter Ewan MacColl for Peggy Seeger, who was later to become his wife. At the time the couple were lovers, although MacColl was married to someone else. MacColl wrote the song for Seeger, also a folk singer, after she asked him to pen a song for a play she was in. MacColl wrote the song and taught it to Seeger over the phone. The alternative version of the creation of this song is that MacColl was challenged by a friend to write a love song, with no politics. This song was the result.
Views: 4106888 Jan Hammer
Gillian Welch & David Rawlings - My Dear Someone
Gillian Welch and David Rawlings perform this lovely waltz which they co-wrote. It is also known as "Dear Someone". They are accompanied by John Hartford on fiddle and Mike Compton on the mandolin. The event is the "Down From The Mountain" concert at the Ryman Auditorium in Nashville on May 24, 2000. The event was a celebration of traditional American music and a rollout of sorts for the Coen Brothers film "Oh Brother, Where Art Thou?" Enjoy.
Views: 126456 Jan Hammer
Jim Croce - Gunga Din
The musical equivilent of Rudyard Kipling's classic poem performed with panache by Jim Croce. You can almost feel bullets, the heat and the thirst. A great song by a great artist with the theme from a great poet. This is a redo of a previous version to improve video and audio quality.
Views: 235535 Jan Hammer
Leonard Cohen - Suzanne
Perhaps his most memorable song from Canadian poet/songwriter & performer Leonard Cohen. Cohen specified, notably in a BBC interview, that the song was about encountering Suzanne Verdal, the then wife of sculptor Armand Vaillancourt, in a Montreal setting. Indeed, many lines describe different elements of the city, including its river (the Saint Lawrence) and a little chapel near the harbour, called Notre-Dame-de-Bon-Secours (literally Our Lady of Good Help), which sits on the side of the harbour that faces the rising sun in the morning, as it is described in the song. Suzanne Verdal was interviewed by CBC News's The National in 2006 about the song. Verdal claims that she and Cohen never had sexual relations, contrary to what some interpretations of the song suggest. Cohen himself stated in a 1994 BBC interview that he only imagined having sex with her, as there was neither the opportunity nor inclination to actually go through with it. She says she has met Cohen twice since the song's initial popularity; once after a concert Cohen performed in the 1970s and once in passing in the 1990s when she danced for him, but Cohen did not speak to her (and possibly did not recognise her). In any case, its lyrics first appeared as the poem "Suzanne Takes You Down" in Cohen's 1966 book of poetry Parasites of Heaven, admittedly because of lack of new material (lyrics to a few other songs from his subsequent 1967 debut album were also printed in the book).
Views: 9348747 Jan Hammer
Willie Nelson & Julio Iglesias - Spanish Eyes
Willie Nelson and Julio Iglesias sing the classic "Spanish Eyes" over video of an Andalucian horse dance.
Views: 691398 Jan Hammer
Roy D. Mercer - Prank Call To Navy Recruiter
Life In Tulsa. Here's a Roy D. Mercer prank phone call to a Navy Recruiter. The Navy guy ain't buying it but having great fun anyway.
Views: 561187 Jan Hammer
Webb Pierce - In The Jailhouse Now
How can you not love those country music shows of the 50's & 60's? Here's Webb Pierce with a big hit for him at the time. Check out the outfits.
Views: 488445 Jan Hammer
Joni Mitchell - For Free (1970)
Emily Perlman, when posting about Joni Mitchell's third album, "Ladies Of The Canyon", caused me to attempt to listen again to some of it's fine songs. Regretably my copy is so worn and scratched as to be nearly unlistenable. I did find a video of Joni's 1970 BBC appearance wherein she sings the tune "For Free" which is one featured on the album. Though not exactly like the version on the LP this version allowed me to do a little creative editing for video. Incidently the album "Ladies Of The Canyon", also released in 1970, went Platinum. Here, for Emily, is Joni Mitchell and "For Free".
Views: 102213 Jan Hammer
Herb Alpert & The Tijuana Brass - Spanish Flea
Editors Note; This is a remix in an attempt to correct the aspect ratio. Herb Alpert set up a small recording studio in his garage and had been overdubbing a tune called "Twinkle Star", written by Sol Lake, who would eventually write many of the Brass's original tunes. During a visit to Tijuana, Mexico, Alpert happened to hear a mariachi band while attending a bullfight. Following the experience, Alpert recalled that he was inspired to find a way to express musically what he felt while watching the wild responses of the crowd, and hearing the brass musicians introducing each new event with rousing fanfare. Alpert adapted the trumpet style to the tune, mixed in crowd cheers and other noises for ambience, and renamed the song "The Lonely Bull". He personally funded the production of the record as a single, and it spread through radio DJs until it caught on and became a Top Ten hit in 1962. He followed up quickly with his debut album, The Lonely Bull by "Herb Alpert & the Tijuana Brass". Originally the Tijuana Brass was just Alpert overdubbing his own trumpet, slightly out of sync. The title cut reached No. 6 on the Billboard Pop Singles Chart. This was A&M's first album (the original number was 101), although it was recorded at Conway Records. Alpert in 1966 By the end of 1964, because of a growing demand for live appearances by the Tijuana Brass, Alpert auditioned and hired a team of crack session men. Though some adopted a prototypical physical appearance, no one in Alpert's band was actually Hispanic. Alpert used to tell his audiences that his group consisted of "Four lasagnas, two bagels, and an American cheese": John Pisano (electric guitar); Lou Pagani (piano); Nick Ceroli (drums); Pat Senatore (bass guitar); Tonni Kalash (trumpet); Herb Alpert (trumpet and vocal); and Bob Edmondson (trombone). The band debuted in 1965 and became one of the highest-paid acts then performing, having put together a complete revue that included choreographed moves and comic routines written by Bill ("Jose Jimenez") Dana.
Views: 1466306 Jan Hammer
Chet Atkins & Mark Knopfler - Imagine.
Chet Atkins, Mister Guitar, along with Dire Strait's Mark Knopfler performing John Lennon's beautiful tune "Imagine". Enjoy In the event you've just arrived from outer space here is where you can learn more about Chester: http://www.misterguitar.us/
Views: 123469 Jan Hammer
Steve Goodman - City Of New Orleans
"City of New Orleans" is a folk song written by Steve Goodman (and first recorded for Goodman's self-titled 1971 album), describing a train ride from Chicago to New Orleans via the Illinois Central Railroad in bittersweet and nostalgic terms. Goodman got the idea while traveling on the eponymous train for a visit to his wife's family. He performed the song for Arlo Guthrie in the Quiet Knight, a bar in Chicago, and Guthrie agreed to add it to his repertoire. The song was a hit for Guthrie on his 1972 album Hobo's Lullaby, and is now more closely associated with him, although Goodman performed it until his death in 1984. The song has also been covered by Willie Nelson, John Denver, Johnny Cash, The Country Gentlemen, Judy Collins, Jerry Reed, Chet Atkins, Sammi Smith, Hank Snow, Gerard Cox, Rudi Carell, Joe Dassin, Richard Clayderman and others. Steve Goodman won a posthumous Grammy Award for Best Country Song at the 27th Grammy Awards in 1985 for Willie Nelson's version, which was included on his 1984 album of the same name. It reached #1 on both the Billboard Hot Country Singles chart in the United States and the RPM Country Tracks chart in Canada The Old Grey Whistle Test (usually abbreviated to Whistle Test or OGWT) was an influential BBC2 television music show that ran from 1971 to 1987. It took over the BBC2 late night slot from "Disco Two", which had been running since January 1970, while continuing to feature non-chart music. It was devised by BBC producer Rowan Ayers. According to presenter Bob Harris, the programme derived its name from a Tin Pan Alley phrase from years before. When they got the first pressing of a record they would play it to people they called the old greys—doormen in grey suits. The songs they could remember and whistle, having heard it just once or twice, had passed the old grey whistle test. I believe this video to be from Steve's appearance on the show which aired on July 31, 1973.
Views: 263045 Jan Hammer
Frank Sinatra & Antonio Carlos Jobim (1967) - Bossa Nova Medley
Francis Albert Sinatra & Antonio Carlos Jobim (#4 US JAZZ ALBUMS,#19 US ALBUMS 1967) is a 1967 studio album by Frank Sinatra and Antonio Carlos Jobim. The tracks were arranged and conducted by Claus Ogerman and his orchestra. Along with Jobim's original compositions, the album features three standards from the 'Great American Songbook', ("Change Partners", "I Concentrate on You", and "Baubles, Bangles and Beads") arranged in the bossa nova style. Sinatra and Jobim followed up this album with sessions for a second collaboration, titled Sinatra-Jobim. That album was briefly released on 8-track tape in 1970 before being taken out of print at Sinatra's behest, due to concerns over its sales potential. Several of the Sinatra-Jobim tracks were subsequently incorporated in the Sinatra & Company album (1971) and the Sinatra-Jobim Sessionscompilation (1979). In 2010 the Concord Records label issued a new, comprehensive compilation titled Sinatra/Jobim: The Complete Reprise Recordings. At the Grammy Awards of 1968 Francis Albert Sinatra & Antonio Carlos Jobim was nominated for the Grammy Award for Album of the Year. Editors Note: I recently promised a viewer more bossa nova.
Views: 208136 Jan Hammer
The Kingston Trio - M.T.A.
"M.T.A.", often called "The MTA Song", is a 1949 song by Jacqueline Steiner and Bess Lomax Hawes. Known informally as "Charlie on the MTA", the song's lyrics tell of a man named Charlie trapped on Boston's subway system, then known as the Metropolitan Transit Authority (MTA). The song was originally recorded as a mayoral campaign song for Progressive Party candidate Walter A. O'Brien. A version of the song with the candidate's name changed became a 1959 hit when recorded and released by the Kingston Trio, an American folk group. The song has become so entrenched in Boston lore that the Boston-area transit authority named its electronic card-based fare collection system the "CharlieCard" as a tribute to this song. The transit organization, now called the Massachusetts Bay Transportation Authority (MBTA), held a dedication ceremony for the card system in 2004 which featured a performance of the song by the Kingston Trio and then-governor Mitt Romney.
Views: 590672 Jan Hammer
Liam Clancy & Tommy Makem - The Parting Glass
"The Parting Glass" is an Irish and Scottish traditional song, often sung at the end of a gathering of friends. It was allegedly the most popular song sung in both Scotland and Ireland before Robert Burns wrote "Auld Lang Syne". This song has a dual heritage as some of the lyrics were quoted in a letter by a Scottish man who was making his way over to Ireland; around this time there were many Scottish settlers arriving in Ireland and so the song was then combined with both cultures. The Irish song is thoughtful and quiet, though the old Scottish version, "Good Night and Joy Be With You All," is quite lively and uses roughly the same melody, an old type of tune called the Scots Measure. The celebrated Irish folk song collector, Colm O Lochlainn, pointed out that The Parting Glass shares its melody with Sweet Cootehill Town. This is another traditional farewell song, this time involving a man leaving Ireland to go to America.
Views: 238821 Jan Hammer
Jimmy Buffett - The Captain & The Kid
Over video of the Tall Ship Soren Larsen we hear one of my favorite Jimmy Buffett tunes. He wrote it in tribute to his grandfather. And you too can sail the Soren Larsen. Simply follow this link for more information: http://www.sorenlarsen.co.nz/ It is on my Bucket List. Enjoy "The Captain And The Kid"
Views: 445168 Jan Hammer
Bobby Darin - Artificial Flowers
• This Song was originally written and recorded as follows: • Written by: Jerry Bock/Sheldon Harnick • Produced by: Ahmet Ertegun/Nesuhi Ertegun/Jerry Wexler • Arranged by: Richard Behrke • Orchestra conducted by: Richard Behrke • Appears on: The Bobby Darin Story ~ The Legendary Bobby Darin LPs • A side of: "Somebody to Love" • Recorded: August 18, 1960 • Released: September 9, 1960
Views: 75537 Jan Hammer
Jack Teagarden & Louis Armstrong - Old Rockin' Chair
These Cat's knew the business they were in, entertainment. Here is Louis Armstrong on trumpet & vocal, Bobby Hackett, one of the best cornet players in the world, Jack Teagarden on trombone & vocals, Peanuts Hucko on clarinet with Marty Napoleon, piano, Arvell Shaw on bass & Cozy Cole on drums in New York,on December 30, 1957.This is the meaning of fun.
Views: 131350 Jan Hammer
Bobby Darin - Once Upon A Time
Written by: Lee Adams/Charles Strouse Produced by: Bobby Darin Arranged by: Shorty Rodgers Orchestra conducted by: Shorty Rodgers Appears on: In a Broadway Bag LP Recorded: May 10, 1966 Released: June 1966
Views: 357826 Jan Hammer
Bernice Johnson Reagon & Vocal Group -  We Are Climbing Jacob's Ladder
From Ken Burn's 1990 documentary 'The Civil War" this stunning spiritual of that era by Bernice Johnson Reagon. She was born October 4, 1942 & is a singer, composer, scholar, and social activist, who founded the a cappella ensemble Sweet Honey in the Rock in 1973. The daughter of Baptist minister J.J. and Beatrice Johnson, Bernice was born and raised in southwest Georgia, where music was an integral part of life. She entered Albany State College in 1959 (since July 1996 Albany State University) where she began her study of music. She also became active in the local NAACP chapter and then the SNCC. After being expelled from Albany State because of an arrest for her civil rights activism, she attended Spelman College briefly. Later, she returned to Spelman to complete her undergraduate degree in 1970. She then received a Ford Foundation fellowship to study at Howard University, where she was awarded the Ph.D. degree in 1975. Reagon was an active participant in the Civil Rights Movement of the 1960s. She was a member of The Freedom Singers, organized by the Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee (SNCC) for which she was also a field secretary. The Freedom Singers were organized by Cordell Reagon in 1962. This group was the first to travel nationally. The singers realized that singing helped provide an outlet for protestors when dealing with issues like mobs and police brutality. Thanks to her roles with SNCC and the Freedom Singers she became a very respected song leader during the Civil Rights Movement. She had people like James Forman say-"I remember seeing you lift your beautiful black head, stand squarely on your feet, your lips trembling as the melodious words 'Over my head, I see freedom in the air' came forth with an urgency and a pain that brought out a sense of intense renewal and commitment of liberation. And when the call came to protest the jailings, you were up front. You led the line. Your feet hit the dirty pavement with a sureness of direction. You walked proudly onward singing 'this little light of mine, 'and the people echoed, 'shine, shine, shine. Reagon is a specialist in African-American oral history, performance and protest traditions. She has served as music consultant, producer, composer, and performer on several award-winning film projects - notably PBS television productions such as Eyes on the Prize (1987) (in which she also appeared) and Ken Burns' The Civil War (1990) - and was the conceptual producer and narrator of the Peabody Award-winning radio series, Wade in the Water, African American Sacred Music Traditions. Reagon's work as a scholar and composer is reflected in publications on African-American culture and history, including: a collection of essays entitled If You Don’t Go, Don’t Hinder Me: The African American Sacred Song Tradition (University of Nebraska Press, 2001); We Who Believe In Freedom: Sweet Honey In The Rock: Still on the Journey, (Anchor Books, 1993); and We'll Understand It Better By And By: Pioneering African American Gospel Composers (Smithsonian Press, 1992). Reagon has recorded on several albums on Folkways Records including Folk Songs: The South, Wade in the Water, and Lest We Forget, Vol. 3: Sing for Freedom. Reagon is Professor Emerita of History at American University in Washington, D.C., and holds the title of Curator Emeritus at the Smithsonian Institution’s National Museum of American History in Washington, DC, and was the 2002–04 Cosby Chair Professor of Fine Arts at Spelman College in Atlanta Georgia. In 1973 Reagon founded the six member all female a cappella group Sweet Honey in the Rock. In addition to Reagon, the women in the original group were: Ysaye Maria Barnwell, Nitanju Bolade Casle, Shirley Childress Johnson, Aisha Kahil, and Carol Maillard. The only instrument they used was their voices along with shekere and tambourine. They have traveled all over to places like Europe, Japan, Mexico, and Australia. The group's fan base is of different ethnic backgrounds, religions, and sexual orientations. Reagon's musical roots come from the rural South Baptist Church. She has advocated "music's informational and transformative power to ask" and the impact music has had on the Civil Rights Movement.
Views: 63574 Jan Hammer
Frank Sinatra - One For My Baby (and One More For The Road)
One for My Baby (and One More for the Road)" is a popular song written by Harold Arlen and Johnny Mercer for the musical The Sky's the Limit (1943) and first performed in the film by Fred Astaire. It was popularized by the American singer Frank Sinatra. Fred Astaire dancing on a bar counter in "One for My Baby" from The Sky's the Limit (RKO Radio Pictures, 1943) Harold Arlen described the song as "another typical Arlen tapeworm" - a "tapeworm" being the trade slang for any song which went over the conventional 32 bar length. He called it "a wandering song. [Lyricist] Johnny [Mercer] took it and wrote it exactly the way it fell. Not only is it long - forty-eight bars - but it also changes key. Johnny made it work." In the opinion of Arlen's biographer, Edward Jablonski, the song is "musically inevitable, rhythmically insistent, and in that mood of 'metropolitan melancholic beauty' that writer John O'Hara finds in all of Arlen's music." Sinatra recorded the song several times during his career: In 1947 with Columbia Records, in 1954 for the film soundtrack album Young at Heart, in 1958 for Frank Sinatra Sings for Only the Lonely, in 1962 for Sinatra & Sextet: Live in Paris, in 1966 for Sinatra at the Sands and finally, in 1993, for his Duets album Editors Note: This is a remix in an effort to improve audio quality.
Views: 449069 Jan Hammer
Robbie O'Connell & Finbar Clancy - Kilkelly Ireland Song (1995)
Over the past several months I have been tracing my ancestors. For those of you who have not yet done so I heartily recommend it. It's a great way to reconnect to your family and your history. It is also a journey of many surprises. You will likely learn that you are not who you think you are. "Kilkelly, Ireland" is a song by Steven and Peter Jones. It tells the story of an Irish emigrant to America through a series of letters from his father back in Kilkelly. It has five verses covering the period between 1860 and 1892. The Jones brothers based the song on letters from their great-great-grandfather, Brian Hunt, to his son John, their great-grandfather. As Brian was illiterate, the letters were actually written by dictation to the local schoolmaster, Patrick McNamara, who had been a friend of John's. It has been covered by many artists, including Robbie O'Connell, Atwater-Donnelly, The Dubliners, Mick Moloney, Seán Keane, Ciara Considine, Jim Brannigan, and David Gans (with Eric Rawlins). Editors Note; This video is excerpted from a Clancy Brothers farewell concert at the Regal Theatre in Clonmel, Ireland in 1995.It features Robbie on vocals & Finbar on the flute.
Views: 181003 Jan Hammer
John Denver - Seasons Of The Heart
From the Apollo Victoria Theater in London, England we hear John Denver's composition while he plays the piano. This is excerpted from a concert entitled JOHN DENVER - HIS GUITAR AND HIS MUSIC. The date is October 26, 1982. John considered this song one of his best.
Views: 234634 Jan Hammer
Peter, Paul & Mary - If I Had A Hammer
So many things going wrong. Politicians pimping themselves to Wall Street who, itself. has run amok; people in financial crisis; cities going broke while it's hats & horns for the wealthiest 1%; voters being disenfranchised; education that provides for dead-end jobs or no jobs at all, yet its students burdened with a lifetime of debt while our nations infrastructure crumbles and young boys are raped on campus at a Pennsylvania University while it's administration looks the other way; slaughter in a movie theater in Colorado; environmental threats to our planets ability to sustain life. Once, in the 50's & 60's, we started movements to change the things that were painfully wrong. It seems the need for movements has not subsided. What is it going to take people?
Views: 59758 Jan Hammer
Hoyt Axton - I Dream Of Highways
Hoyt Axton (March 25, 1938 - October 26, 1999) was yet another singer/songwriter from Oklahoma. In addition he was a film & TV actor. He began by singing folk music on the West coast. His mother, Mae Boren Axton, co-wrote the Elvis Presly hit "Heartbreak Hotel" with Tommy Durden. Perhaps Hoyt's most famous as a songwriter for his tune "Greenback Dollar". Among Hoyt's credits as an actor were frequent appearances on the TV series Bonanza where he and actor Parnell Roberts, who played Adam Cartwright, would often break into song. Hoyt co-wrote "i Dream Of Highways" with Renee Armand. Renee sings the second on this song. Both Hoyt and his mother Mae were inducted into the Oklahoma Hall Of Fame. Video Credits:Thanks to Jim Makichuk {http://www.youtube.com/user/jmak2268}, screenwriter par excellence, for his US Highway 50, Nevada video & to YouTube member doferty (http://www.youtube.com/user/doferty) for the Farmington, New Mexico shots.Both were perfect for what I was after. The editor
Views: 46762 Jan Hammer
Emmylou Harris - Making Believe (1977)
"Making Believe" is a country music song written by Jimmy Work and best known for its chart-topping version in 1955 by Kitty Wells. The song is consistently on lists of all-time greatest country music songs and has been covered by scores of artists over the past fifty years, including Thorleifs, Bob Dylan, Johnny Cash, Roy Acuff, Wanda Jackson, Connie Francis, Ray Charles, Anita Carter, Dolly Parton, , Ernest Tubb, Social Distortion, Skeeter Davis, The Haden Triplets and Volbeat. The song is occasionally called (and performed as) "Makin' Believe". This 1977 version is by Emmylou Harris,
Views: 666368 Jan Hammer
Nanci Griffith - I Wish It Would Rain
From a live appearance during the late 1980's comes this song from Nanci. It was released in her 6th album by MCA which was entilted LITTLE LOVE AFFAIRS. The year of the release was 1988. While Nanci Griffith worked in a variety of music genres this one can best be described as what she called "Folkabilly".
Views: 116259 Jan Hammer
James Taylor - Wichita Lineman
This is James Taylor's 2009 Grammy Award winning version of Jimmy Webb's splendid tune. While Jimmy is a fine writer James Taylor sounds much better than he does singing it. In fact I like this version better than Glen Campbell's 1968 hit. And if you're a boy from Idaho, like me, you gotta love the video. Enjoy.
Views: 78782 Jan Hammer
Vince Gill & James Taylor - Bartender's Blues
Editor's note: This is a remix in order to achieve a 16 x 9 aspect ratio. Vince Gill and James Taylor on a 2016 Nashville rendition of Taylor's country tune.
Views: 42407 Jan Hammer
John Prine - One Red Rose
This song was included on John Prine's 7th album entitled "John Prine - Storm Windows". It was released by Asylum in 1980. This is one of my favorite John Prine tunes.
Views: 68853 Jan Hammer
Bobby Darin & Jimmy Durante - TV Special Medley
This 1962 performance by Bobby Darin and Jimmy Durante is from a tv special entitled "At This Very Moment" .Burt Lancaster is host for this taped one-hour variety show saluting 25 years of progress in cancer control and inaugurating Cancer Control Month.
Views: 94660 Jan Hammer
Steve Goodman - If She Were You
Here is a tune writtten by Steve Goodman & John Prine. It was included in the 1994 Red Pajamas release (RPJ-008) The Steve Goodman Anthology. This song sounds as if it might have been recorded in a hotel room. Steve wrote the lyrics and displays some fine flat pickin'.
Views: 35614 Jan Hammer
Tom Lehrer - Fight Fiercely Harvard
Of the wonderfully wacky singer/songwriters of my era perhaps none was more so than the Harvard undergrad and later Harvard & MIT mathmatecs professor Tom Lehrer. Here is a tune he penned in 1945 wherein he admonishes his schools athletic team to fight fiercely. He was a first class satirist as is demonstrated by this tune. Here is the official unofficial Harvard fight song. And if you are one who believes that Ivy League teams have had little impact on our society you don't know the work of Gary Trudeau. You don't know about Harvard beats Yale 29 - 29. Here is where you can learn about it: http://www.hulu.com/watch/189206/harvard-beats-yale-29-29
Views: 44768 Jan Hammer
Don McLean - Vincent (Starry, Starry Night)
Editors Note: This is a remix in an attempt to improve the audio quality. "Vincent" is a song by Don McLean written as a tribute to Vincent Van Gogh. It is also known by its opening line, "Starry Starry Night", a reference to Van Gogh's painting The Starry Night. The song also describes different paintings done by the artist. McLean wrote "Vincent," also known as "Starry, Starry Night," in the fall of 1970, while he was working for the Berkshire School District. He was living in the Sedgwick House, a beautiful Federal style house in Stockbridge, Massachusetts. The Sedgwick family included Edie Sedgwick, a colorful figure whom Andy Warhol had filmed in the 1960s. McLean wrote "Vincent" in his apartment full of antiques. The inspiration came to him one morning while he was sitting on the veranda looking at a book about Vincent Van Gogh. As he studied a print of Van Gogh's painting "Starry Night," he realized that a song could be written about the artist through the painting. You may learn more by following this link: http://www.don-mclean.com/vincent.asp This 1972 appearance is on the BBC program "Sounds For Saturday"
Views: 57567 Jan Hammer
David Rawlings & Gillian Welch - Ruby
This song was a 2009 release by The Dave Rawlings Machine. The tune was written by Gillian Welch. Here we hear Rawlings and Welch sans the Old Crow Medicine Show players. This video is from a February 1, 2010 Tiny Desk Concert in the space of Bob Boilen, host of All Songs Considered at the NPR Music office. Enjoy "Ruby".
Views: 63208 Jan Hammer
Bobby Darin - Happy
Bobby Darin sings the love theme, written by Smokey Robinson and Michel LeGrand, from the 1972 movie "Lady Sings The Blues", the biographical story of troubled jazz singer Billie Holiday.The movie was nominated for 5 Academy Awards and featured a plethora oif stars including Diana Ross, Billy Dee Williams & Richard Pryor. I am not certain of the date of this TV show though it is presumably sometime after 1972.
Views: 74712 Jan Hammer
Gordon Lightfoot - Early Morning Rain (1969)
Editors Note: Is he wearing bell bottoms? Gordon Meredith Lightfoot, Jr. CC O Ont (born November 17, 1938) is a Canadian singer-songwriter who achieved international success in folk, folk-rock, and country music, and has been credited for helping define the folk-pop sound of the 1960s and 1970s. He has been referred to as Canada's greatest songwriter and internationally as a folk-rock legend. Lightfoot's songs, including "For Lovin' Me", "Early Morning Rain", "Steel Rail Blues", "Ribbon of Darkness"—a number one hit on the U.S. country charts with Marty Robbins' cover in 1965— and the 1967 Detroit riot-generated "Black Day In July" brought him international recognition in the 1960s. He experienced chart success in Canada with his own recordings, beginning in 1962 with the Number 3 hit "(Remember Me) I'm the One". Lightfoot's recordings then made an impact on the international music charts as well in the 1970s, with songs such as "If You Could Read My Mind" (1970) (Number 5 on the US charts), "Sundown" (1974), "Carefree Highway" (1974), "Rainy Day People" (1975), all reaching number 1, and "The Wreck of the Edmund Fitzgerald" (1976) (reaching number 2.
Views: 205317 Jan Hammer
Bobby Darin - Some Of These Days
Bobby Darin makes a 1960 appearance on "Sunday Night At The London Palladium" . Sunday Night at the London Palladium was a British television variety show produced by ATV for the ITV network, originally running from 1955 to 1967, with a brief revival in 1973 and 1974. The London Palladium is a theatre in London's West End. The regular hosts of the Palladium show were Tommy Trinder (1955--1958), Bruce Forsyth (1958--1960 and 1961-64), Don Arrol (1960--61), Norman Vaughan (1962--1965, 1974), Jimmy Tarbuck (1965--67) and Jim Dale (1973-74). Other guest comperes were: Hughie Green, Alfred Marks, Robert Morley, Arthur Haynes, Dickie Henderson, Dave Allen, Des O'Connor, Bob Monkhouse and Roger Moore. The first ever show was compered by Tommy Trinder with Gracie Fields and Guy Mitchell being the night's big guests. The programme was one of ITV's most watched, reaching its biggest audience in January 1960 while Bruce Forsyth was the host, in an edition featuring Cliff Richard and The Shadows, watched by more than 20 million people.
Views: 45518 Jan Hammer
Waylon Jennings & Jessi Colter - Storms Never Last
Waylon sings with his wife Jessi a tune that she wrote then discarded. He liked it, retrieved it, convinced her to record it and the rest is history. Jessi Colter (born Miriam Johnson May 25, 1943) is an American country music artist who is best known for her collaboration with her husband, country singer and songwriter Waylon Jennings and for her 1975 country-pop crossover hit "I'm Not Lisa". Jessi Colter was one of the few female artists to emerge from the mid-'70s "outlaw" movement. After meeting her future husband, Colter pursued a career in country music, releasing her first studio LP in 1970, A Country Star is Born. Five years later, Colter signed with Capitol Records and released her first solo single, "I'm Not Lisa" which topped the country charts and reached the Top 5 on the Pop charts. In 1976 she was featured on the collaboration LP, Wanted: The Outlaws, which became an RIAA-certified Platinum album, and helped her become one of the few female outlaw country stars On February 13, 2002, Waylon Jennings died in his sleep of diabetic complications in Chandler, Arizona. He was buried in the Mesa City Cemetery, in Mesa, Arizona. At the funeral ceremony, on February 15, Jessi Colter sang "Storms Never Last" for the attendees, who included Waylon's close friends and fellow musicians. Editors note: This is a remix in an attempt to improve video quality.
Views: 35355 Jan Hammer
Peter, Paul & Mary - There Is A Ship
This traditional tune was arranged by Peter, Paul & Mary into this beautiful rendition by Mary Travers. The boys provide the accompanyment.
Views: 26894 Jan Hammer
George Jones - Who's Gonna Fill Their Shoes
George Jones died today, He was 81 years old. Life dealt him some staggering blows, many of which, perhaps most, he brought on himself. But for someone to set a standard for country singing or to take a song to a new place there was nobody better. The song we hear today asks a valid question. RIP George.
Views: 139048 Jan Hammer
Christy Moore - Ordinary Man
Editors Note: This is a remix in an attempt to correct the aspect ratio. Christopher Andrew "Christy" Moore (born 7 May 1945) is an Irish folk singer, songwriter, and guitarist. He is well known as one of the founding members of Planxty and Moving Hearts. His first album, Paddy on the Road (a minor release of 500, although made available again on CD through his website and at gigs in 2010) was recorded with Dominic Behan (brother of Brendan) in 1969. In 2007, he was named as Ireland's greatest living musician in RTÉ's People of the Year Awards. Moore was born in Newbridge, County Kildare, Ireland. He was originally a bank employee who wanted to express himself using traditional music. During a bank strike in 1966, which lasted twelve weeks (from 7 May 1966 to 29 July 1966), he went to England, as many striking officials did, but didn't return when the strike was settled. "I had a wild and wonderful time in England, with no bank manager looking over my shoulder," he said. Doing general labouring work, he frequented the folk clubs and the Irish music pubs where he met Seamus Ennis, Margaret Barry, Luke Kelly, Mairtin Byrnes and many other traditional musicians.
Views: 88225 Jan Hammer
Bobby Hackett - Dream
Those familiar with the easy listening music of the Jackie Gleason Orchestra will recognize the cornet of the magnificant player, Bobby Hackett. He was among the best cornet and trumpet players ever, Here he plays the 1944 composition of Johnny Mercer over video of an unknown marionetta. Bobby is accompanyed by Johnny Seng on Wurlitzer organ. This selection is from the album, "The Most Beautiful Horn In the World."
Views: 77451 Jan Hammer
John Prine and Emmylou Harris - Magnolia Wind
Here is a Guy Clark favorite by John Prine and Emmylou Harris over video of an appearance at Colorado's Red Rocks..
Views: 56689 Jan Hammer
Steve Goodman - Blue Umbrella
Written by John Prine, for whom Steve Goodman served as friend, collaborator & mentor this tune is from the album "Steve Goodman - Jessie's Jig & Other Favorites". It featues Hugh McDonald on electric bass, John Burns on electric guitar, Winnie Winston on Pedal steel guitars, Jeff Gutcheon on Piano, Saul Brody on Harmonica, Sheldon Ira Plotkin on drums and percussion, Amy Newton on cellos & Bonnie Kolac doing background vocals.
Views: 102897 Jan Hammer

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