Ted taylor music - cha cha chas / jive or social foxtrot

We are open everyday, 365 days a year. (See store locations for specific closing times.) That means Christmas, New Year’s Day, Thanksgiving, .... EVERYDAY! Where is EM located and how do I get there? Refer to store locations / hours section on this web site. What products do you sell? EM specializes in a vast array of new & used CDs, dvds and vinyl.  And, we carry assorted related sundries, such as posters and postcards, Sony, Maxell and Skullcandy headphones, Discwasher record and music care products, Maxell blank tape and accessories, record sleeves and record-jacket protectors. Everyday Music also sells gift certificates in any dollar amount! What are your used buying policies? Refer to the used buying policy section on this web site. What credit cards do you accept? We take Visa, Mastercard, Discover, American Express and Diners’ Club. Can you purchase music through this web site? At this time, no. Any interest in purchasing music featured on this site must be channeled through the stores. You can call any of the stores and purchase or special order recordings and we will ship it, but we charge $ for 1-3 items, $ for 3-5 items and $ for 6-10 items. Lps please inquire...be warned they are heavy to ship. Check out our EM blog baby! http://

In return for this free stock music license, we kindly request that you credit us somewhere on your website. For example “Thank you for providing music for our production".

Big band chart, jazz band, arrangement, orchestation, swing band, drums, baritone saxophone, bari sax, alto sax, tenor sax, clainet, cello, flute, viola, horns in F, C melody saxophone, cornet, 1st trumpet, violin, trombone, piano, guitar, bass, drums, sheet music, combo, jump, waltz, dance, fox-trot, dixieland jazz, pop, rock, blues, country music, Frank Sinatra, Vocal charts, instrumental music, rhumba, rumba, cha-cha, tango, bolero, mambo, show tunes, male vocal, female vocal, classic jazz, 1910, 1020's, 1930's, 1940's, 1950's, 1960's, 1970's, 1980's, 1990's, jive, hot tunes, top 40, hit parade, billboard to 100, radio music, theater orchestra music, pit orchestra, movie music, classical music, musician, Glenn Miller, Tommy Dorsey, Artie Shaw, Fletcher Henderson, Ella Fitzgerald, George Gershwin, Harry Warren, Glenn Gray, Benny Goodman, Harry Cinick, Diana Krall, The Beatles, Bobby Darin, Les Paul, Jan Savitt, Jerome Kern, Irving Berlin, Fred Atair, Lew Brown, Les Brown, Cole Porter, Stan Kenton, Vernon Duke, . Handy, Johnny Mercer, Duke Ellington, Count Basie, Milton Ager, Neil Diamond, Richard Rodgers, Leroy Anderson, Gene Krupa, Clarence "Pine Top" Smith, Sammy Nestico, Ray Noble, Donald Redman, Don Redman, Walter Donaldson, Will Hudson, Neal Hefti, . Polla, Frank Metis, Perez Prado, Frankie Carle, Walter Paul, Jimmy Dale, Larry Wagner, Charlie Hathaway, Frank Skinner, Gordan Jenkins, Fud Livingston, Art McKay, Jerry Nowak, Frank Metis, Graham Prince, Roger Holmes, Mornay D. Helm, Hawley Ades, Bill Holcombe, Buddy Rich, Gene Krupa, Louis Bellson, Lou Halmy, Lou Singer, Teddy Black, Vic Schoen, Chuck Bradford, Jerry Sears, Larry Clinton, Johnny Sterling, Gordon Jenkins, Fabian Andre, afro cuban, samba, Small Orchestra, Andrew Sisters, Bing Crosby, Fred Mac Murray, Dick Powell, Alice Faye, Mickey Rooney, Judy Garland, Noble Sissle and his orchestra, Quincy Jones, Bill Robinson, Cab Calloway, Tony Martin, "George Whites Scandles", GInger Rogers, Gene Autry, James Brown, W. C. Fields, Marx Bros, Allan Jones, Maureen o'Sullivan, Ted Fio Rito, and his orchestra, Kay Kyser, Isham Jones, Woody Herman, The Surfaris, Casa Loma Orchestra, Petula Clark, Ethel Waters, Louie Bellson, Shirley Temple, Xavier Cugat, Jimmie Lunceford, Louis Armstrong, Phil Harris & his Orchestra.

Landry's and Lombardi's paths crossed in 1954 with the New York Giants when Lombardi became the offensive coordinator and Landry, the left cornerback for the Giants, took on the added role of defensive coordinator. [12] Landry was the best defensive mind of his era and Lombardi was the best offensive coach of his era. [13] From a personality standpoint, Landry and Lombardi were the antithesis of each other. Lombardi was a vociferously demanding coach [14] who would respond with the greatest elation to success and tremendous sadness to the slightest setback. [ citation needed ] Landry was stoic and calm in even the most tense situations. [ citation needed ]

MGM was in the record album business almost from the start, when the 10-inch and 12-inch 78rpm discs were the only record format. Before 1949, the 78 was king, and records came in two types: singles and albums. Although this sounds very much like what was the case in the 1960s, in fact, it was quite different. Ever wonder how the 12-inch, 33-1/3 rpm disc became known as "an album?"

Before 1949, the 45 rpm record and the 33-1/3 rpm records didn't exist. The only format was 78 rpm. In addition to 78 singles, which were sold individually in a paper sleeve, record companies also sold sets of four to six 78 rpm singles in a hardbound book with a color cover and individual stiff paper envelopes for each separate 78 disc. This was called an "album," for the obvious reason that it looked like a photo album, with pages for individual pictures. But instead of pictures, each page was an envelope holding a record, and each envelope had a hole the size of the record label in the middle, so the label showed through on each page.

In 1948-49, with the innovation of the so-called "microgroove," which allowed a smaller groove and stylus and more music per radial inch of record space, RCA and Columbia announced and introduced new formats. The new formats not only made use of the new microgroove technology, but were pressed on new quieter vinyl instead of the old shellac discs of the past. RCA unveiled the 45 rpm single, which was much smaller and less breakable than the bulky and fragile 78 singles. Columbia, on the other hand, introduced the 10-inch "long playing" record, or in Columbia's trademarked parlance, the "Lp," written with a capital "L" and a lower case "p". This new long playing record made obsolete the old bulky album booklets of the 78 rpm past. Columbia was picky about calling it a "long playing record" or an "Lp," but the old format 78 albums were being produced alongside the new Lp disc, to the public, the new disc was just another format for "an album," and proceeded to call it such. Today, we have compact disc technology that is generations removed from the old 78 books, yet we still call a collection of songs "an album," with the historical source for the term lost on the younger generations.

RCA and Columbia were two of the industry giants, and were deadly competitive. Neither wanted to give in and use the other's new format. Within a short time, they were forced to do so, since the new formats proved popular. The other record labels, such as MGM, picked up on the new formats, but suddenly the simplicity of the old 78 albums became complicated, since there were 78 versions of the album, 45 versions of the album (in smaller "album" books), 45 extended play (EP) versions of the albums (in still more compact versions of the "album" format, usually a fold-open cover alone), and 10-inch long playing record versions of the album. Not long after, there would also be 12-inch long playing versions. By 1953 or so, the record buying public had a bewildering array of choices.

MGM started their album series with MGM-1, the soundtrack for the 1946 motion picture "Till the Clouds Roll By." The album of 78-rpm discs was issued in 1946 or 1947. When the new record formats were introduced, MGM reissued the album in several new formats (in 1950), including the 45-rpm, 4 disc boxed set (K-1), an EP set (X-1), and a 10-inch LP disc as E-501. The corresponding number E-1 for the 10-inch LP was not used. For the first 84 albums in the MGM-1 series, the 45 and EP sets used the corresponding MGM catalog number (45s used the K prefix, EPs the X prefix), but 10-inch LPs used the E-500 series that did not correspond to the MGM catalog numbers. This changed with E-85, which brought the 10-inch LPs back into the appropriate numbering sequence. 10-inch LPs issued after MGM- 85 was issued were put back into the appropriate sequence, so there are several 10-inch LPs below E- 85 which have catalog numbers corresponding to the 78 rpm counterparts. We have listed the 78, 45, EP, and 10-inch LP numbers for the first 84 numbers below by the 78 album catalog numbers for clarity, then have started back with the E-500 series and the other 10-inch LP numbers after that.

Much of the information on this page was provided in The MGM Labels: A Discography by Michel Ruppli and Ed Novitsky. Their book is a comprehensive treatment of the MGM labels, and has individual track information. The reader is directed there for track information on 10-inch LPs. Additional information has come from our record collections and additional discography sources.

We would appreciate any additions or corrections to this discography. Just send them to us via e-mail . Both Sides Now Publications is an information web page. We are not a catalog, nor can we provide the records listed below. We have no association with MGM Records or Universal Music Group, who currently own the masters. Should you be interested in acquiring albums listed in this discography (which are all out of print), we suggest you see our Frequently Asked Questions page and follow the instructions found there. This story and discography are copyright 2000 by Mike Callahan.

The subtitle of the World magazine article is: "Gospel singer Sandi Patty confesses to adulterous affair." The title of the article is "She did it her way." Yes, she certainly "did it her way," but it was not God's way. God's way is not committing adultery or lying; nor is it God's way to destroy two families and to stand as a horrible testimony to the world and to the children involved.

Ted Taylor Music - Cha Cha Chas / Jive Or Social FoxtrotTed Taylor Music - Cha Cha Chas / Jive Or Social FoxtrotTed Taylor Music - Cha Cha Chas / Jive Or Social FoxtrotTed Taylor Music - Cha Cha Chas / Jive Or Social Foxtrot


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