476 relations: A (musical note), A Big Hunk o' Love, A Little Less Conversation, A Star Is Born (1976 film), Academy of Country Music, Acetate disc, Adult Contemporary (chart), Adult contemporary music, African-American Civil Rights Movement (1954–68), Al Green, Albert Goldman, Alexandria, Louisiana, All Shook Up, Aloha from Hawaii Via Satellite, Aloha from Hawaii Via Satellite (album), American Music Award, American Society of Composers, Authors and Publishers, American Sound Studio, Ann-Margret, Are You Lonesome Tonight? (song), Arthur Crudup, Arthur Godfrey's Talent Scouts, As Recorded at Madison Square Garden, Assemblies of God, Astrodome, Attack on Pearl Harbor, AuthorHouse, B (musical note), B.B. King, Bad Nauheim, Barbiturate, Barbra Streisand, Baritone, Basset Hound, Baton Rouge, Louisiana, BBC, Beale Street, Beat (music), Big Mama Thornton, Bill Belew, Bill Black, Bill Haley, Bill Monroe, Bill Randle, Billboard 200, Billboard charts, Billboard Hot 100, Blue Christmas (song), Blue Hawaii, Blue Hawaii (Elvis Presley album), ..., Blue Moon (1934 song), Blue Moon of Kentucky, Blue Suede Shoes, Blue-eyed soul, Bluegrass music, Blues, Blues Foundation, Blues Music Award, Bo Diddley, Boarding house, Bob Dylan, Bob Wills, Bobbie Ann Mason, Boots Randolph, Break (music), Broadcast Music, Inc., Burbank, California, Bureau of Narcotics and Dangerous Drugs, Burning Love, C. F. Martin & Company, Can't Help Falling in Love, Candice Bergen, Candlelight vigil, Cardiac arrhythmia, Cardiomyopathy, Carl Perkins, Cassandra Peterson, CBS, CBS Television City, Challenge (TV channel), Change of Habit, Chapman University, Charles Laughton, Charro!, Check kiting, Cherokee, Chet Atkins, Chicago blues, Chips Moman, Chuck Berry, Cirque du Soleil, Clambake, CMT (U.S. TV channel), Colonel Tom Parker, Combined drug intoxication, Concept album, Connie Stevens, Conscription in the United States, Continuum International Publishing Group, Coroner, Counterculture of the 1960s, Country music, Country Music Hall of Fame and Museum, Crying in the Chapel, Cultural depictions of Elvis Presley, Cultural impact of Elvis Presley, Cybill Shepherd, D. J. Fontana, Daily Express, Daily News (New York), Dave Marsh, Decibel, Delay (audio effect), Derringer, Detroit, Dewey Phillips, Discovery Channel, Doc Pomus, Don't (Elvis Presley song), Don't Be Cruel, Dorsey Burnette, Double bass, Double Trouble (1967 film), Drug culture, Dudley Brooks, Easy Come, Easy Go (film), Ed Sullivan, Eddie Bond, Eddy Arnold, ELV1S, Elvis (1956 album), Elvis (1968 TV program), Elvis (NBC TV Special), Elvis Country (I'm 10,000 Years Old), Elvis has left the building, Elvis impersonator, Elvis in Concert, Elvis in Concert (album), Elvis in Person at the International Hotel, Las Vegas, Nevada, Elvis Is Back!, Elvis on Tour, Elvis Presley, Elvis Presley (album), Elvis Presley Enterprises, Elvis Recorded Live on Stage in Memphis, Elvis sings The Wonderful World of Christmas, Elvis the King, Elvis' 40 Greatest, Elvis' Christmas Album, Elvis' Golden Records, Elvis: A Legendary Performer Volume 1, Elvis: That's the Way It Is, Elvis: What Happened?, Ernest Tubb, Falsetto, Fats Domino, Federal Bureau of Investigation, Fight the Power, Flaming Star, Floyd Cramer, Follow That Dream, Forbes, Fort Chaffee Maneuver Training Center, Fort Hood, Fort Smith, Arkansas, Frank Sinatra, Frankie and Johnny (1966 film), Freddie Bell and the Bellboys, Freddy Bienstock, Friedberg, Hesse, From Elvis in Memphis, From Elvis Presley Boulevard, Memphis, Tennessee, Fun in Acapulco, Funk, G (musical note), G.I. Blues, G.I. Blues (album), George C. Nichopoulos, George Melly, Girl Happy, Girls! Girls! Girls!, Glaucoma, Glenn Miller, Golden Gate Quartet, Golden Globe Award for Best Documentary Film, Good Luck Charm, Gospel music, Gospel Music Hall of Fame, Graceland, Grammy Award, Grammy Lifetime Achievement Award, Grand Ole Opry, Greil Marcus, Guitar Man (song), Hal B. Wallis, Hall of fame, Hank Snow, Hard Headed Woman, Harum Scarum, He Touched Me (album), Heartbreak Hotel, Henry Pleasants (music critic), Hepatotoxicity, Hi-Heel Sneakers, Hill & Range, Hippie, His Hand in Mine, His Master's Voice, Honorific nicknames in popular music, Hot Country Songs, Hound Dog (song), Houston, How Great Thou Art (Elvis Presley album), Howard Hughes, Humes High School, Hy Gardner, Hypertension, I Forgot to Remember to Forget, I Got Stung, I Need Your Love Tonight, I Want You, I Need You, I Love You, If I Can Dream, Indianapolis, It Happened at the World's Fair, It's Now or Never (song), Ivory Joe Hunter, J. Edgar Hoover, Jack Gould, Jackie Wilson, Jacksonville, Florida, Jailhouse Rock (film), Jailhouse Rock (song), Jake Hess, Jam session, James Brown, James Burton, Jean Aberbach, Jerry Hopkins (author), Jerry Lee Lewis, Jerry Leiber and Mike Stoller, Jerry Schilling, Jet (magazine), Jim Morrison, Jimmie Davis, Jimmie Rodgers (country singer), Jimmy Carter, Jimmy Dorsey, Joel Whitburn, John Harris (critic), Johnny Burnette, Johnny Cash, Jon Landau, Jukebox, Julian Aberbach, Julie Parrish, June Juanico, Junkie XL, Karate, Kid Galahad, King Creole, Kirk Kerkorian, Kissin' Cousins, KSLA, Kui Lee, La Crosse, Wisconsin, Lansky Brothers, Las Vegas Strip, Las Vegas Valley, Leave (military), Leonard Bernstein, Lester Bangs, Liberace, Linda Thompson (actress), Lisa Marie Presley, List of artists by number of UK Albums Chart number ones, List of artists by number of UK Singles Chart number ones, List of best-selling Christmas/holiday albums in the United States, List of best-selling music artists, List of halls of fame inducting Elvis Presley, Little Richard, Little Sister (Elvis Presley song), Live a Little, Love a Little, London Palladium, Louisiana Hayride, Love Me (Leiber/Stoller song), Love Me Tender (film), Love Me Tender (song), Loving You (1957 film), Loving You (album), Madison Square Garden, Madonna (entertainer), Mariah Carey, Marion Keisker, Marjorie Garber, Mark Feeney, Market Square Arena, Megacolon, Memphis Mafia, Memphis Music Hall of Fame, Memphis, Tennessee, Merle Travis, Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer, Michael Jackson, Midnight Cowboy, Mike Stone (karate), Million Dollar Quartet, Mississippi Slim (country singer), Monty Python, Moody Blue, Moody Blue (song), Moose: Chapters from My Life, Mort Shuman, My Boy, My Happiness (popular song), Nashville sound, Nashville, Tennessee, Natalie Wood, National Academy of Recording Arts and Sciences, National Enquirer, National Guard of the United States, National Historic Landmark, New Frontier Hotel and Casino, New Jersey, Newsweek, Nike, Inc., Normans, Octave, Odessa, Texas, Old Shep, On Stage (Elvis Presley album), One Night (song), Palm Springs, California, Paradise, Hawaiian Style, Paralyzed (Elvis Presley song), Paramount Pictures, Paul McCartney, Peace in the Valley, Personal relationships of Elvis Presley, Peter Guralnick, Pethidine, Polypharmacy, Pot Luck (Elvis Presley album), Priscilla Presley, Promised Land (Elvis Presley album), Public Enemy (band), Public housing in the United States, Racial segregation in the United States, Rapid City, South Dakota, Ray Charles, RCA Records, RCA Studio B, Recording Industry Association of America, Red Foley, Red West, Reno Gang, Return to Sender (song), Rhythm and blues, Richard Nixon, Riley Keough, Robert B. Sherman, Robert Christgau, Robert Hilburn, Robert Mitchum, Rock and roll, Rock and Roll Hall of Fame, Rock Around the Clock, Rock-A-Hula Baby, Rockabilly, Rockabilly Hall of Fame, Rolling Stone, Roustabout (album), Roustabout (film), Roy Acuff, Roy Hamilton, Roy Orbison, Rubberneckin', Rudolph Valentino, Rufus Thomas, Sam Phillips, San Diego, Scotch-Irish American, Scottish people, Scotty Moore, Sergeant, She's Not You, Sherman Brothers, Shotgun house, Shreveport, Louisiana, Sight & Sound, Sister Rosetta Tharpe, Slim Whitman, Something for Everybody, Soul music, Southern gospel, Southern soul, Southern United States, Speedway (1968 film), Spinout, Spiritual (music), Spiritualism, Stage Show (TV series), Stay Away, Joe, Stephen H. Sholes, Steve Binder, Stillbirth, Stuck on You (Elvis Presley song), Sun Records, Surrender (Elvis Presley song), Suspicious Minds, Ted Daffan, Tenor, Teresa Brewer, Texaco Star Theater, Texarkana, Arkansas, That's All Right, That's Someone You Never Forget, That's the Way It Is (Elvis Presley album), The Atlantic, The Beatles, The Blue Moon Boys, The Chase (UK game show), The Drifters, The Ed Sullivan Show, The Famous Flames, The Frank Sinatra Timex Show: Welcome Home Elvis, The Imperials, The Jordanaires, The Kingsmen Quartet, The New York Times, The Sheik (film), The Statesmen Quartet, The Steve Allen Show, The Sweet Inspirations, The Trouble with Girls (film), The Village Voice, The Wall Street Journal, The Wonder of You, Thunder Road (film), Tickle Me, Till I Waltz Again with You, Timi Yuro, Tom Jones (singer), Tommy Dorsey, Tony Brown (record producer), Too Much (Elvis Presley song), Tupelo, Mississippi, TV Guide, Twinless twin, U.S. Route 51, UK Albums Chart, UK Singles Chart, United States Junior Chamber, University of Maryland, College Park, USS Hancock (CV-19), Variety (magazine), VH1, Villanova University, Viva Elvis, Viva Elvis (album), Viva Las Vegas, Viva Las Vegas (song), Way Down, Wear My Ring Around Your Neck, WELO, West Side Story (film), Westgate Las Vegas Resort & Casino, Wild in the Country, Wooden Heart, You'll Be Gone, (Let Me Be Your) Teddy Bear, (Marie's the Name) His Latest Flame, (Now and Then There's) A Fool Such as I, (You're the) Devil in Disguise, 1936 Tupelo–Gainesville tornado outbreak, 2002 FIFA World Cup, 3rd Armored Division (United States). 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La or A is the sixth note of the fixed-Do solfège.
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"A Big Hunk o' Love" is a song written by Aaron Schroeder and Sid Wyche, aka Sid Jaxon.
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"A Little Less Conversation" is a song written by Mac Davis and Billy Strange originally performed by Elvis Presley for the 1968 film Live a Little, Love a Little.
A Star Is Born is a 1976 American rock music musical film telling the story of a young woman, played by Barbra Streisand, who enters show business, and meets and falls in love with an established male star, played by Kris Kristofferson, only to find her career ascending while his goes into decline.
The Academy of Country Music (ACM) was founded in 1964 in Los Angeles, California as the Country & Western Music Academy.
An acetate disc, also known as a test acetate, dubplate (a term from Jamaican reggae culture, now also applied to individually recorded discs of solid plastic), lacquer (a technically correct term preferred by engineers in the recording industry), transcription disc (a special recording intended for, or made from, a radio broadcast) or instantaneous disc (because it can be played immediately after recording without any further processing), is a type of phonograph (gramophone) record, a mechanical sound storage medium, widely used from the 1930s to the late 1950s for recording and broadcast purposes and still in limited use today.
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The Adult Contemporary chart is published weekly by Billboard magazine and lists the most popular songs on adult contemporary radio stations in the United States.
Adult contemporary music (AC) is a style of music, ranging from 1960s vocal and 1970s soft rock music to predominantly ballad-heavy music of the present day, with varying degrees of easy listening, soul, rhythm and blues, and rock influence.
The Civil Rights Movement or 1960s Civil Rights Movement, sometimes anachronistically referred to as the "African-American Civil Rights Movement" although the term "African-Americans" was not used in the 1960s, encompasses social movements in the United States whose goals were to end racial segregation and discrimination against black Americans and to secure legal recognition and federal protection of the citizenship rights enumerated in the Constitution and federal law.
Albert "Al" Greene (born April 13, 1946), often known as The Reverend Al Green, is an American singer best known for recording a series of soul hit singles in the early 1970s, including "Tired of Being Alone", "I'm Still In Love With You", "Love and Happiness" and his signature song, "Let's Stay Together".
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Albert Harry Goldman (April 15, 1927 – March 28, 1994) was an American professor and author.
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Alexandria is a city in and the parish seat of Rapides Parish, Louisiana, United States.
"All Shook Up" is a song recorded by Elvis Presley and published by Elvis Presley Music and composed by Otis Blackwell.
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Aloha from Hawaii Via Satellite is a music concert that was headlined by Elvis Presley, and was broadcast live via satellite on January 14, 1973.
Aloha from Hawaii Via Satellite is a live concert album by Elvis Presley, released by RCA Records in February 1973 and peaked at #1 on the Billboard chart in the spring of the same year.
The American Music Awards (AMAs) is an annual American music awards show, created by Dick Clark in 1973 for ABC when the network's contract to present the Grammy Awards expired.
The American Society of Composers, Authors and Publishers (ASCAP) is an American not-for-profit performance-rights organization (PRO) that protects its members' musical copyrights by monitoring public performances of their music, whether via a broadcast or live performance, and compensating them accordingly.
American Sound Studio was a recording studio located at 827 Thomas Street in Memphis, Tennessee.
Ann-Margret (born Ann-Margret Olsson; April 28, 1941) is a Swedish-American actress, singer and dancer.
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"Are You Lonesome Tonight?" is a song which was written by Roy Turk and Lou Handman in 1926.
Arthur "Big Boy" Crudup (August 24, 1905 – March 28, 1974) was an American Delta blues singer, songwriter and guitarist.
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Arthur Godfrey's Talent Scouts (also known as Talent Scouts) was an American radio and television variety show which ran on CBS from 1946 until 1958.
Elvis: As Recorded at Madison Square Garden is a live musical album recorded by Elvis Presley and released in June 1972 by RCA Records peaking on the charts in July 1972.
The Assemblies of God (AG), officially the World Assemblies of God Fellowship, is a group of over 140 autonomous but loosely associated national groupings of churches which together form the world's largest Pentecostal denomination.
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The Astrodome, also known as the Houston Astrodome, and officially named the NRG Astrodome, is the world's first multi-purpose, domed sports stadium, located in Houston, Texas, USA.
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The attack on Pearl Harbor was a surprise military strike by the Imperial Japanese Navy against the United States naval base at Pearl Harbor, in the United States Territory of Hawaii, on the morning of December 7, 1941.
AuthorHouse, formerly known as 1stBooks, is a vanity publisher based in the United States.
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B, also known as Si, Ti, or, in some European countries, H, is the seventh note of the fixed-Do solfège.
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Riley B. King (September 16, 1925 – May 14, 2015), known by his stage name B.B. King, was an American blues singer, songwriter, and guitarist.
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Bad Nauheim is a town in the Wetteraukreis district of Hesse state of Germany.
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Barbiturates are drugs that act as central nervous system depressants, and can therefore produce a wide spectrum of effects, from mild sedation to total anesthesia.
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Barbra Joan Streisand (born April 24, 1942) is an American singer, songwriter, actress, and filmmaker.
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A baritone is a type of classical male singing voice whose vocal range lies between the bass and the tenor voice types.
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The Basset Hound is a short-legged breed of dog of the hound family, as well as one of six recognized Basset breeds in France; furthermore, Bassets are scent hounds that were originally bred for the purpose of hunting rabbits and hare.
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Baton Rouge (French for "Red Stick", French: Bâton-Rouge) is the capital of the U.S. state of Louisiana and its second-largest city.
The British Broadcasting Corporation (BBC) is the public-service broadcaster of the United Kingdom, headquartered at Broadcasting House in London.
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Beale Street is a street in Downtown Memphis, Tennessee, which runs from the Mississippi River to East Street, a distance of approximately.
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In music and music theory, the beat is the basic unit of time, the pulse (regularly repeating event), of the mensural level (or beat level).
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Willie Mae "Big Mama" Thornton (December 11, 1926 – July 25, 1984) was an American rhythm and blues singer and songwriter.
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William Lewis Belew (May 20, 1931 – January 7, 2008) was an American costume designer who created stage outfits worn, among others, by Elvis Presley, Ella Fitzgerald, The Band, Gladys Knight, Gloria Estefan, Josephine Baker, Brooke Shields, Joan Rivers, Dionne Warwick, the Osmonds, and the Jacksons.
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William Patton "Bill" Black, Jr. (September 17, 1926 – October 21, 1965) was an American musician and bandleader who is noted as one of the pioneers of rock and roll music.
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William John Clifton "Bill" Haley (July 6, 1925 – February 9, 1981) was an American rock and roll musician.
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William Smith Monroe (September 13, 1911 – September 9, 1996) was an American mandolinist, singer, and songwriter who created the style of music known as bluegrass.
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Bill Randle (March 14, 1923 – July 9, 2004) was an American disc jockey, lawyer and university professor.
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The Billboard 200 is a record chart ranking the 200 highest-ranking music albums and EPs in the United States, published weekly by Billboard magazine.
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The Billboard charts tabulate the relative weekly popularity of songs or albums in the United States and elsewhere.
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The Billboard Hot 100 is the music industry standard record chart in the United States for singles, published weekly by Billboard magazine.
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"Blue Christmas" is a Christmas song written by Billy Hayes and Jay W. Johnson and most famously performed by Elvis Presley.
Blue Hawaii is a 1961 American musical romantic comedy film set in the state of Hawaii and starring Elvis Presley.
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Blue Hawaii is the fourteenth album by Elvis Presley, released on RCA Victor Records in mono and stereo, LPM/LSP 2426, on October 20, 1961.
"Blue Moon" is a classic popular song written by Richard Rodgers and Lorenz Hart in 1934, and has become a standard ballad.
"Blue Moon of Kentucky" is a waltz written in 1946 by bluegrass musician Bill Monroe and recorded by his band, The Blue Grass Boys.
"Blue Suede Shoes" is a rock and roll standard written and first recorded by Carl Perkins in 1955 and is considered one of the first rockabilly (rock and roll) records and incorporated elements of blues, country and pop music of the time.
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Blue-eyed soul (also known as white soul) is a term sometimes used for rhythm and blues and soul music performed by white artists.
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Bluegrass music is a form of American roots music, and a subgenre of country music.
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Blues is a genre and musical form that originated in African-American communities in the "Deep South" of the United States around the end of the 19th century.
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The Blues Foundation is an American nonprofit corporation, headquartered in Memphis, Tennessee, that is affiliated with more than 175 Blues organizations from various parts of the world.
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The Blues Music Awards are awards presented by the Blues Foundation, a non-profit organization set up to foster blues heritage.
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Bo Diddley (December 30, 1928 – June 2, 2008), born Ellas Otha Bates but changed to Ellas McDaniel, was an American R&B and Chicago Blues vocalist and guitarist.
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A boarding house is a house (frequently a family home) in which lodgers rent one or more rooms for one or more nights, and sometimes for extended periods of weeks, months, and years.
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Bob Dylan (born Robert Allen Zimmerman, May 24, 1941) is an American singer-songwriter, artist and writer.
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James Robert "Bob" Wills (March 6, 1905 – May 13, 1975) was an American Western swing musician, songwriter, and bandleader.
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Bobbie Ann Mason (born May 1, 1940) is an American novelist, short story writer, essayist, and literary critic from Kentucky.
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Homer Louis "Boots" Randolph III (June 3, 1927 – July 3, 2007) was an American musician best known for his 1963 saxophone hit "Yakety Sax" (which became Benny Hill's signature tune).
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In popular music, a break is an instrumental or percussion section during a song derived from or related to stop-time – being a "break" from the main parts of the song or piece.
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Broadcast Music, Inc. (BMI) is one of three United States performing rights organizations, along with ASCAP and SESAC.
Burbank is a city in Los Angeles County in Southern California, United States, northwest of downtown Los Angeles.
The Bureau of Narcotics and Dangerous Drugs (BNDD) was a bureau within the United States Department of Justice (DOJ) and a predecessor agency of the modern Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA).
"Burning Love" is a song written by Dennis Linde and originally recorded by country soul artist Arthur Alexander, who included it on his 1972 self-titled album.
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C.F. Martin & Company is a US guitar manufacturer established in 1833 by Christian Frederick Martin.
"Can't Help Falling in Love" is a pop song originally recorded by American singer Elvis Presley and published by Gladys Music, Elvis Presley's publishing company.
Candice Patricia Bergen (born May 9, 1946) is an American actress and former fashion model.
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A candlelight vigil is an outdoor assembly of people carrying candles, held after sunset in order to show support for a specific cause.
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Cardiac arrhythmia, also known as cardiac dysrhythmia or irregular heartbeat, is a group of conditions in which the heartbeat is irregular, too fast, or too slow.
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Cardiomyopathy (literally "heart muscle disease") is the measurable deterioration for any reason of the ability of the myocardium (the heart muscle) to contract, usually leading to heart failure.
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Carl Lee Perkins (April 9, 1932 – January 19, 1998)Pareles. was an American singer-songwriter who recorded most notably at Sun Records Studio in Memphis, Tennessee, beginning in 1954.
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Cassandra Peterson (born September 17, 1951) is an American actress best known for her portrayal of the horror hostess character Elvira, Mistress of the Dark.
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CBS (an initialism of the network's former name, the Columbia Broadcasting System; corporate name CBS Broadcasting, Inc.) is an American commercial broadcast television and radio network that is the flagship property of CBS Corporation.
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CBS Television City is a television studio complex located in the Fairfax District of Los Angeles at 7800 Beverly Boulevard, at the corner of North Fairfax Avenue.
Challenge is a British digital television channel owned by Sky plc.
Change of Habit is a 1969 American musical drama film directed by William A. Graham and starring Elvis Presley and Mary Tyler Moore.
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Chapman University is a private, non-profit university located in Orange, California, affiliated with the Christian Church (Disciples of Christ).
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Charles Laughton (1 July 1899 – 15 December 1962) was an English stage and film character actor, director, producer and screenwriter who had a successful career in Hollywood.
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Charro! is a 1969 American western film starring Elvis Presley shot on location at and Old Tucson Studios in Arizona.
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Check kiting is a form of check fraud, involving taking advantage of the float to make use of non-existent funds in a checking or other bank account.
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The Cherokee (Cherokee Ani-Yunwiya (ᎠᏂᏴᏫᏯ) are a Native American tribe indigenous to the Southeastern United States (principally Georgia, Tennessee, North Carolina and South Carolina). They speak Cherokee, an Iroquoian language. In the 19th century, historians and ethnographers recorded their oral tradition that told of the tribe having migrated south in ancient times from the Great Lakes region, where other Iroquoian-speaking peoples were. By the 19th century, European settlers in the United States called the Cherokee one of the "Five Civilized Tribes", because they had adopted numerous cultural and technological practices of the European American settlers. The Cherokee were one of the first, if not the first, major non-European ethnic group to become U.S. citizens. Article 8 in the 1817 treaty with the Cherokee stated Cherokees may wish to become citizens of the United States. Note: Article 8 in the 1817 treaty as quoted, is mostly about certain land use rights (East of the Mississippi), which might be retained by certain "Indians" if they met certain conditions -- namely, if they "wish to become citizens of the United States". However, in so doing, Article 8 implies that such "Indians" (living East of the Mississippi) who "wish to become citizens of the United States", could (would be allowed to) become citizens of the United States. It seems to (be worded so as to) anticipate a future (after 1817) in which lands West of the Mississippi would remain (territories of, or) outside the boundaries of, the United States. According to the 2010 U.S. Census, the Cherokee Nation has more than 314,000 members, the largest of the 566 federally recognized Native American tribes in the United States. In addition, numerous groups claiming Cherokee lineage, some of which are state-recognized, have members who are among those 819,000-plus people claiming Cherokee ancestry on the US census. Of the three federally recognized Cherokee tribes, the Cherokee Nation and the United Keetoowah Band of Cherokee Indians (UKB) have headquarters in Tahlequah, Oklahoma. The UKB are mostly descendants of "Old Settlers," Cherokee who migrated to Arkansas and Oklahoma about 1817. They are related to the Cherokee who were forcibly relocated there in the 1830s under the Indian Removal Act. The Eastern Band of Cherokee Indians is on the Qualla Boundary in western North Carolina, and are descendants of those who resisted or avoided relocation. In addition, there are numerous Cherokee heritage groups throughout the United states, such as the satellite communities sponsored by the Cherokee Nation.
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Chester Burton "Chet" Atkins (June 20, 1924 – June 30, 2001) was an American guitarist, occasional vocalist and record producer who, along with Owen Bradley, created the smoother country music style known as the Nashville sound, which expanded country's appeal to adult pop music fans as well.
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The Chicago blues is a form of blues music indigenous to Chicago, Illinois.
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Lincoln Wayne "Chips" Moman (born, June 12, 1937) is an American record producer, guitarist, and songwriter.
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Charles Edward Anderson "Chuck" Berry (born October 18, 1926) is an American guitarist, singer and songwriter, and one of the pioneers of rock and roll music.
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Cirque du Soleil ("Circus of the Sun") is a Canadian entertainment company.
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Clambake is a 1967 American musical film directed by Arthur H. Nadel and starring Elvis Presley, Shelley Fabares, and Bill Bixby.
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CMT (typically abbreviated as CMT, previously as CMTV) is an American basic cable and satellite television channel that is owned by Viacom Music and Entertainment Group, a unit of the Viacom Media Networks division of Viacom.
Colonel Thomas Andrew "Tom" Parker (born Andreas Cornelis van Kuijk; June 26, 1909 – January 21, 1997) was a Dutch-born American talent manager, best known as the manager of Elvis Presley.
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Combined drug intoxication (CDI), also known as multiple drug intake (MDI) or lethal polydrug/polypharmacy intoxication, is an unnatural cause of human death.
A concept album is a studio album where all musical or lyrical ideas contribute to a single overall theme or unified story.
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Connie Stevens (born August 8, 1938) is an American actress, directer, screenwriter and singer, best known for her role in the television series Hawaiian Eye and other TV and film work.
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Conscription in the United States, commonly known as the draft, has been employed by the federal government on three occasions.
Continuum International Publishing Group was an academic publisher of books with editorial offices in London and New York City.
A coroner is a government official who confirms and certifies the death of an individual within a jurisdiction.
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The counterculture of the 1960s refers to an anti-establishment cultural phenomenon that developed first in the United States and the United Kingdom, and then spread throughout much of the Western world between the early 1960s and the mid-1970s, with London, New York City, and San Francisco being hotbeds of early countercultural activity.
Country music is a genre of American popular music that originated in the Southern United States in the 1920s.
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The Country Music Hall of Fame and Museum identifies and preserves the evolving history and traditions of country music and educates its audiences.
"Crying in the Chapel" is a song written by Artie Glenn for his son Darrell to sing.
Elvis Presley has inspired artistic and cultural works since he entered the national consciousness.
Since the beginning of his career, Elvis Presley has had an extensive cultural impact.
Cybill Lynne Shepherd (born February 18, 1950) is an American actress, singer and former model.
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Dominic Joseph Fontana (born March 15, 1931, Shreveport, Louisiana, United States) is an American musician best known as the drummer for Elvis Presley for 14 years.
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The Daily Express is a daily national middle market tabloid newspaper in the United Kingdom.
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The Daily News is an American newspaper based in New York City.
Dave Marsh (born March 1, 1950, Detroit, Michigan) is an American music critic, author, editor and radio talk show host.
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The decibel (dB) is a logarithmic unit that expresses the ratio of two values of a physical quantity, often power or intensity.
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Delay is an audio effect which records an input signal to an audio storage medium, and then plays it back after a period of time.
The term derringer is a genericized misspelling of the last name of Henry Deringer, a famous 19th-century maker of small pocket pistols.
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Detroit is the most populous city in the U.S. state of Michigan and the largest city on the United States–Canada border.
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"Daddy-O" Dewey Phillips (May 13, 1926 – September 28, 1968) was one of rock 'n' roll's pioneering disk jockeys, along the lines of Cleveland's Alan Freed, before Freed came along.
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Discovery Channel (formerly The Discovery Channel from 1985 to 1995, and often referred to as simply "Discovery") is an American basic cable and satellite television channel (which is also delivered via IPTV, terrestrial television and internet television in other parts of the world) that is the flagship television property of Discovery Communications, a publicly traded company run by CEO David Zaslav.
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Jerome Solon Felder (June 27, 1925 – March 14, 1991), known as Doc Pomus, was an American blues singer and songwriter.
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"Don't" is a song performed by Elvis Presley, which was released in 1958.
"Don't Be Cruel" is a song recorded by Elvis Presley and written by Otis Blackwell in 1956.
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Dorsey Burnette (December 28, 1932 – August 19, 1979) was an American early rockabilly singer.
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The double bass is the largest and lowest-pitched bowed string instrument in the modern symphony orchestra.
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Double Trouble is a 1967 American musical film starring Elvis Presley.
Drug subcultures are examples of countercultures that are primarily defined by recreational drug use.
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Dudley Brooks (December 22, 1913–July 17, 1989) was an American jazz pianist, arranger, and composer.
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Easy Come, Easy Go is a 1967 American musical film comedy starring Elvis Presley.
Edward Vincent "Ed" Sullivan (September 28, 1901 – October 13, 1974) was an American television personality, sports and entertainment reporter, and longtime syndicated columnist for the New York Daily News.
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Eddie Bond (July 1, 1933 – March 20, 2013) was an American rockabilly singer and guitarist.
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Richard Edward "Eddy" Arnold (May 15, 1918 – May 8, 2008) was an American country music singer who performed for six decades.
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ELV1S: 30 #1 Hits is a greatest hits collection of songs by American rock and roll icon Elvis Presley that reached No.
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Elvis is the second studio album by Elvis Presley, released on RCA Victor in mono, LPM 1382, in October 1956.
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Elvis, starring Elvis Presley, is United States television special that aired on December 3, 1968 on the NBC television network.
Elvis (NBC-TV Special) is the thirty-fourth album by Elvis Presley, released on RCA Victor Records in mono, LPM 4088, in November 1968.
Elvis Country (I'm 10,000 Years Old) is the eleventh studio album by Elvis Presley, released on RCA Records (LSP 4460 in January 1971. Recorded at RCA Studio B in Nashville, it reached number 12 on the ''Billboard'' 200. It peaked at number six in the United Kingdom, selling over one million copies worldwide. It was certified Gold on December 1, 1977 by the Recording Industry Association of America. The lead single for the album, "I Really Don't Want to Know" backed with "There Goes My Everything", was released on December 8, 1970 and peaked at number 21 on the ''Billboard'' Hot 100, number two on the Adult Contemporary chart, and number 23 on the country singles chart.
"Elvis has left the building" is a phrase that was often used by public address announcers at the conclusion of Elvis Presley concerts in order to disperse audiences who lingered in hopes of an encore.
An Elvis impersonator is someone who impersonates or copies famed American musician Elvis Presley.
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Elvis In Concert is a posthumous 1977 TV special starring Elvis Presley.
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Elvis in Concert is the soundtrack album released in conjunction with the television special of the same name which featured some of the final performances of Elvis Presley.
From Memphis to Vegas/From Vegas to Memphis is the 36th studio album by Elvis Presley, released in October 1969 on RCA Victor, catalogue LSP 6020.
Elvis Is Back! is the tenth studio album by Elvis Presley.
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Elvis on Tour is a Golden Globe Award-winning American musical documentary motion picture released by MGM in 1972.
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Elvis Aaron Presley (January 8, 1935 – August 16, 1977) was an American singer and actor.
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Elvis Presley (released in the UK as Elvis Presley Rock n' Roll) is the debut studio album by Elvis Presley.
Elvis Presley Enterprises, Inc. (EPE) is a corporate entity created by "The Elvis Presley Trust" to conduct business and manage its assets, including Graceland.
Elvis Recorded Live on Stage in Memphis is a live album by Elvis Presley, released on RCA Records in July 1974.
Elvis sings The Wonderful World Of Christmas is a 1971 album by Elvis Presley, and Elvis' second and final Christmas album.
Elvis the King is a box set comprising 18 singles of the recorded work of Elvis Presley, released in 2007 by RCA Records.
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Elvis' 40 Greatest is a compilation album by Elvis Presley.
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Elvis' Christmas Album is the fourth studio album and first Christmas album by Elvis Presley on RCA Victor, LOC 1035, a deluxe limited edition, released in October 1957, and recorded at Radio Recorders in Hollywood.
Elvis' Golden Records is the fifth album by Elvis Presley issued by RCA Victor, LPM 1707, in March 1958, recorded mostly at Radio Recorders in Hollywood, with one session at RCA Studios in New York on January 30, one at 20th Century Fox Stage One in Hollywood on August 24, and three at RCA Studios in Nashville in January and April 1956.
Elvis: A Legendary Performer Volume 1 is a greatest hits collection by Elvis Presley issued in 1974 by RCA Records.
Elvis: That's the Way It Is is a 1970 American documentary film directed by Denis Sanders.
Elvis: What Happened? is a book about the personal life of legendary singer Elvis Presley.
Ernest Dale Tubb (February 9, 1914 – September 6, 1984), nicknamed the Texas Troubadour, was an American singer and songwriter and one of the pioneers of country music.
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Falsetto (Italian diminutive of falso, "false") is the vocal register occupying the frequency range just above the modal voice register and overlapping with it by approximately one octave.
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Antoine "Fats" Domino, Jr. (born February 26, 1928) is an American pianist and singer-songwriter.
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The Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI) is the domestic intelligence and security service of the United States, which simultaneously serves as the nation's prime Federal law enforcement organization.
"Fight the Power" is a song by American hip hop group Public Enemy, released as a single in June 1989 on Motown Records.
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Flaming Star is a 1960 Western film starring Elvis Presley and Barbara Eden, based on the book Flaming Lance (1958) by Clair Huffaker.
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Floyd Cramer (October 27, 1933 – December 31, 1997) was an American Hall of Fame pianist who was one of the architects of the "Nashville sound".
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Follow That Dream is a 1962 American musical film starring Elvis Presley made by Mirisch Productions.
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Forbes is an American business magazine owned by Forbes, Inc.
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Fort Chaffee Maneuver Training Center is an Army National Guard installation in western Arkansas, adjacent to the city of Fort Smith.
Fort Hood is a U.S. military post located in Killeen, Texas.
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Fort Smith is the second-largest city in Arkansas and one of the two county seats of Sebastian County.
Francis Albert "Frank" Sinatra (December 12, 1915 – May 14, 1998) was an American singer, actor, director, and film producer.
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Frankie and Johnny is a 1966 American musical film starring Elvis Presley as a riverboat gambler.
Freddie Bell and the Bellboys were an American vocal group, influential in the development of rock and roll in the 1950s.
Freddy Bienstock (April 24, 1923 - September 20, 2009) was an American music publisher who built his career in music by being the person responsible for soliciting and selecting songs for Elvis Presley's early albums and films.
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Friedberg (Friedberg in der Wetterau) is a town and the capital of the Wetteraukreis district, in Hesse, Germany.
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From Elvis in Memphis is the fifteenth studio album by American rock and roll singer Elvis Presley, released on RCA Victor.
From Elvis Presley Boulevard, Memphis, Tennessee is an album by Elvis Presley, released in 1976 on RCA Records.
Fun in Acapulco is a 1963 American musical comedy film starring Elvis Presley and Ursula Andress.
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Funk is a music genre that originated in the mid- to late 1960s when African American musicians created a rhythmic, danceable new form of music through a mixture of soul music, jazz, and rhythm and blues (R&B).
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Sol, So, or G is the fifth note of the fixed-Do solfège starting on C. As such it is the dominant, a perfect fifth above C or perfect fourth below C. When calculated in equal temperament with a reference of A above middle C as 440 Hz, the frequency of Middle G (G4) note is approximately 391.995 Hz.
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G.I. Blues is a 1960 American musical comedy film directed by Norman Taurog and starring Elvis Presley, Juliet Prowse, and Robert Ivers.
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G.I. Blues is the eleventh album by Elvis Presley, released by RCA Victor in mono and stereo, LPM/LSP 2256, in October 1960.
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George Constantine Nichopoulos (born October 29, 1927), also known as "Dr.
Alan George Heywood Melly (17 August 1926 – 5 July 2007) was an English jazz and blues singer, critic, writer and lecturer.
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Girl Happy is a 1965 American musical romantic comedy and beach party film starring Elvis Presley in his 18th feature.
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Girls! Girls! Girls! is a 1962 American musical comedy film starring Elvis Presley as a penniless Hawaiian fisherman who loves his life on the sea and dreams of owning his own boat.
Glaucoma is a term for a group of eye disorders which result in damage to the optic nerve.
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Alton Glenn Miller (March 1, 1904 – missing in action December 15, 1944) was an American big band musician, arranger, composer, and bandleader in the swing era.
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The Golden Gate Quartet (aka The Golden Gate Jubilee Quartet) is an American vocal group.
The Golden Globe Award for Best Documentary Film was only awarded between 1972 and 1977.
"Good Luck Charm" is a song recorded by Elvis Presley and published by Gladys Music, Elvis Presley's publishing company, that reached number 1 on the ''Billboard'' Hot 100 list in the week ending April 21, 1962.
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Gospel music is a music genre in Christian music.
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The Gospel Music Hall of Fame, created in 1971 by the Gospel Music Association, is a Hall of Fame dedicated exclusively to recognizing meaningful contributions by individuals and groups in all forms of gospel music.
Graceland is a mansion on a estate in Memphis, Tennessee that was home to Elvis Presley.
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A Grammy Award (originally called Gramophone Award), or Grammy, is an accolade by the National Academy of Recording Arts and Sciences (NARAS) of the United States to recognize outstanding achievement in the music industry.
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The Grammy Lifetime Achievement Award is awarded by the Recording Academy to "performers who, during their lifetimes, have made creative contributions of outstanding artistic significance to the field of recording." This award is distinct from the Grammy Hall of Fame Award, which honors specific recordings rather than individuals, and the Grammy Trustees Award, which honors non-performers.
The Grand Ole Opry is a weekly country-music stage concert in Nashville, Tennessee, which was founded on November 28, 1925, by George D. Hay as a one-hour radio "barn dance" on WSM.
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Greil Marcus (born June 19, 1945) is an American author, music journalist and cultural critic.
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"Guitar Man" is a 1967 song written by Jerry Reed, who took his version of it to number 53 on the country music charts in 1967.
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Harold Brent "Hal" Wallis (born Aaron Blum Wolowicz, October 19, 1898 – October 5, 1986) was an American film producer.
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A hall of fame is a structure housing memorials to famous or illustrious individuals in a certain field, usually chosen by a group of electors.
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Clarence Eugene "Hank" Snow (May 9, 1914 – December 20, 1999) was a celebrated Canadian country music artist.
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"Hard Headed Woman" is a #1 rock and roll song recorded by Elvis Presley and published by Gladys Music, Presley's publishing company in 1958.
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Harum Scarum is a 1965 American musical comedy film starring Elvis Presley, which was shot on the original Cecil B. DeMille set from the film The King of Kings with additional footage shot on location at the Iverson Movie Ranch in Chatsworth, Calif. Some of the film was based on Rudolph Valentino's The Sheik released in 1921.
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He Touched Me is a 1972 contemporary gospel music album by Elvis Presley.
"Heartbreak Hotel" is a song recorded by American singer Elvis Presley.
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Henry Pleasants (May 12, 1910 – January 4, 2000) was an American music critic and intelligence officer.
Hepatotoxicity (from hepatic toxicity) implies chemical-driven liver damage.
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"Hi-Heel Sneakers" (often also spelled "High Heel Sneakers") is a blues song recorded by Tommy Tucker in 1963.
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Hill & Range (originally "Hill and Range Songs, Inc.") is a music publishing company which was particularly responsible for much of the country music produced in the 1950s and 1960s, and had control over the material recorded by Elvis Presley over that period.
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A hippie (or hippy) is a member of a subculture that was originally a youth movement that started in the United States during the mid-1960s and spread to other countries around the world.
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His Hand in Mine is the twelfth studio album by Elvis Presley, released on RCA Victor Records in mono and stereo, LPM/LSP 2328, in November 1960.
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His Master's Voice, abbreviated HMV, is a trademark in the music business and was for many years the name of a large record label.
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Honorific nicknames in popular music are often religious, familial, or (most frequently) royal and aristocratic in nature and are used as a form of expression in the media, or to identify the significance of an artist by fans.
Hot Country Songs is a chart published weekly by ''Billboard'' magazine in the United States.
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"Hound Dog" is a twelve-bar blues song by Jerry Leiber and Mike Stoller.
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Houston is the most populous city in Texas and the American South, and the fourth most populous city in the United States.
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How Great Thou Art is the twenty-eighth studio album by Elvis Presley, released by RCA Victor in mono and stereo in February 1967.
Howard Robard Hughes, Jr. (December 24, 1905 – April 5, 1976) was an American business tycoon, entrepreneur, investor, aviator, aerospace engineer, inventor, filmmaker and philanthropist.
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Hy Gardner (December 2, 1908 – June 17, 1989), born in Manhattan, was an entertainment reporter and syndicated columnist for the New York Herald Tribune, host of Hy Gardner Calling, The Hy Gardner Show, and Celebrity Party, and an original celebrity panelist on the first incarnation of To Tell The Truth, along with Ralph Bellamy, Polly Bergen and Kitty Carlisle.
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Hypertension (HTN or HT), also known as high blood pressure or arterial hypertension, is a chronic medical condition in which the blood pressure in the arteries is persistently elevated.
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"I Forgot to Remember to Forget" is a country song written by Stan Kesler and Charlie Feathers.
"I Got Stung" is an upbeat, bouncy rock and roll song written by Aaron Schroeder and David Hill and performed by Elvis Presley, which was recorded and released in 1958.
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"I Need Your Love Tonight" is a song written by Sid Wayne and Bix Reichner and recorded by Elvis Presley on June 10, 1958, in RCA Studios, Nashville, Tennessee.
"I Want You, I Need You, I Love You" is a popular song written by Maurice Mysels and Ira Kosloff.
"If I Can Dream" is a song made famous by Elvis Presley, written by Walter Earl Brown and notable for its direct quotations of Martin Luther King, Jr.
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Indianapolis is the capital of the U.S. state of Indiana and the county seat of Marion County.
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It Happened at the World's Fair is a 1963 American musical film starring Elvis Presley as a cropdusting pilot.
"It's Now or Never" is a ballad recorded by Elvis Presley and published by Gladys Music, Elvis Presley's publishing company, in 1960.
Ivory Joe Hunter (October 10, 1914 – November 8, 1974) was an American rhythm and blues singer, songwriter, and pianist.
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John Edgar Hoover (January 1, 1895 – May 2, 1972) was the first Director of the Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI) of the United States, appointed director of the Bureau of Investigation—predecessor to the FBI—in 1924.
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Jack Gould (February 5, 1914, New York, New York – May 24, 1993, Berkeley, California) was an American journalist and critic, who wrote influential commentary about television.
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Jack Leroy "Jackie" Wilson, Jr. (June 9, 1934 – January 21, 1984) was an American soul singer-songwriter and performer.
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Jacksonville is the largest city by population in the U.S. state of Florida, and the largest city by area in the contiguous United States.
Jailhouse Rock is a 1957 American musical drama film directed by Richard Thorpe and starring Elvis Presley, Judy Tyler, and Mickey Shaughnessy.
"Jailhouse Rock" is a song written by Jerry Leiber and Mike Stoller that first became a hit for Elvis Presley.
Jake Hess (December 24, 1927 – January 4, 2004) was an American Grammy Award-winning southern gospel singer.
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A jam session is a musical event, process, or activity where musicians play (i.e. "jam") by improvising without extensive preparation or predefined arrangements.
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James Joseph Brown (May 3, 1933 – December 25, 2006) was an American singer and dancer.
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James Burton (born August 21, 1939, in Dubberly, Louisiana) is an American guitarist.
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Joachim "Jean" Aberbach (12 August 1910 – 24 May 1992) was an American music publisher.
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Elisha Gerald (Jerry) Hopkins is an American journalist and author best known for writing the first biographies of both Elvis Presley and Jim Morrison of the Doors, as well as serving for 20 years as a correspondent and contributing editor of Rolling Stone magazine.
Jerry Lee Lewis (born September 29, 1935) is an American singer-songwriter, musician, and pianist, who is often known by his nickname of The Killer and is often viewed as "rock & roll's first great wild man." As an early pioneer of rock and roll music, in 1956 Lewis made his first recordings at Sun Records in Memphis.
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Jerome "Jerry" Leiber (April 25, 1933 – August 22, 2011) and Mike Stoller (born March 13, 1933) were American songwriting and record producing partners.
Jerry Schilling (born 6 February 1942 in Memphis, Tennessee) is a veteran music industry professional, best known for his association with Elvis Presley since 1954 (see Memphis Mafia).
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Jet was an American weekly marketed toward African-American readers, founded in 1951 by John H. Johnson of Johnson Publishing Company in Chicago, Illinois.
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James Douglas "Jim" Morrison (December 8, 1943 – July 3, 1971) was an American singer songwriter, and poet best remembered as the lead singer of The Doors.
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James Houston "Jimmie" Davis (September 11, 1899 – November 5, 2000) was a singer and songwriter of both sacred and popular songs who served for two nonconsecutive terms from 1944 to 1948 and from 1960 to 1964 as the governor of his native Louisiana.
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James Charles "Jimmie" Rodgers (September 8, 1897 – May 26, 1933) was an American country singer in the early 20th century, known most widely for his rhythmic yodeling.
James Earl Carter, Jr. (born October 1, 1924) is an American politician and author who served as the 39th President of the United States from 1977 to 1981.
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James "Jimmy" Dorsey (February 29, 1904 – June 12, 1957) was a prominent American jazz clarinetist, saxophonist, trumpeter, composer, and big band leader.
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Joel Carver Whitburn (born November 29, 1939) is an American author and music historian.
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John Rhys Harris (born 1969) is a British journalist, writer, and critic.
John Joseph "Johnny" Burnette (March 25, 1934 – August 14, 1964) was an American singer-songwriter rockabilly musician.
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Johnny "J.R." Cash (February 26, 1932 – September 12, 2003) was an American singer-songwriter, guitarist, actor, and author, widely considered one of the most influential musicians of the 20th century.
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Jon Landau (born May 14, 1947) is an American music critic, manager, and record producer.
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It is a music playing device.
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Julian J. Aberbach (8 February 1909 – 17 May 2004) was an Austrian-born music publisher, who lived and worked in both the United States and France.
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Julie Parrish (October 21, 1940, Middlesboro, Kentucky – October 1, 2003, Los Angeles, California) was an American film, stage and television actress.
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June Juanico (born 19 November 1938) is an Elvis Presley fan from Biloxi, Mississippi, whom the famous rock 'n' roll singer dated in 1955 and 1956, for instance, when he took three weeks of vacation after having recorded his songs "Hound Dog" and "Don't Be Cruel" in the studio in Memphis, Tennessee.
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Tom Holkenborg (born December 8, 1967), better known as Junkie XL or occasionally JXL, is a Dutch multi-instrumentalist, composer, producer, and engineer.
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(Okinawan pronunciation) is a martial art developed on the Ryukyu Islands in what is now Okinawa, Japan.
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Kid Galahad is a 1962 American musical film starring Elvis Presley as a boxer.
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King Creole is a 1958 American musical drama film directed by Michael Curtiz and starring Elvis Presley, Carolyn Jones, and Walter Matthau.
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Kerkor "Kirk" Kerkorian (June 6, 1917 – June 15, 2015) was an American businessman.
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Kissin' Cousins is a 1964 American musical Panavision Metrocolor comedy film directed by Gene Nelson and starring Elvis Presley.
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KSLA, virtual channel 12 (UHF digital channel 17), is a CBS-affiliated television station located in Shreveport, Louisiana, United States.
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Kuiokalani Lee (July 31, 1932 – December 3, 1966) was a singer-songwriter, and the 1960s golden boy artist of Hawaii.
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La Crosse is a city in the US State of Wisconsin and the county seat of La Crosse County.
Lansky Brothers (better known as Lansky's) is a clothier in Memphis, Tennessee, run by Bernard Lansky.
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The Las Vegas Strip is a stretch of Las Vegas Boulevard South in Clark County, Nevada, internationally known for its concentration of resort hotels and casinos along its route.
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The Las Vegas Valley is a major metropolitan area located in the southern part of the U.S. state of Nevada.
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In military forces, leave is a permission to be away from one's unit, either for a specified or unspecified period of time.
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Leonard Bernstein (August 25, 1918 – October 14, 1990) was an American composer, conductor, author, music lecturer, and pianist.
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Leslie Conway "Lester" Bangs (December 13, 1948 – April 30, 1982) was an American music journalist, critic, author, and musician.
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Władziu Valentino Liberace (May 16, 1919 – February 4, 1987), mononymously known as Liberace, was an American pianist and entertainer.
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Linda Diane Thompson (born May 23, 1950) is an American songwriter/lyricist, and former actress and beauty pageant winner.
Lisa Marie Presley (born February 1, 1968) is an American singer-songwriter and actress.
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The UK Albums Chart is a weekly record chart based on album sales from Sunday to Saturday in the United Kingdom.
This is a list of artists and the titles of their number-one singles in order of total number-one singles in the UK Singles Chart since it began in 1952.
This page shows the best-selling Christmas albums in the United States.
The best-selling music artists include artists with claims of 75 million or more record sales.
List of Halls of Fame and other related honouring institutions inducting the late US entertainer Elvis Presley as a member.
Richard Wayne Penniman (born December 5, 1932), known by his stage name Little Richard, is an American recording artist, songwriter and musician.
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"Little Sister" is a rock and roll song written by Doc Pomus and Mort Shuman.
Live a Little, Love a Little is a 1968 American musical comedy film starring Elvis Presley.
The London Palladium is a 2,286-seat Grade II West End theatre located on Argyll Street in the City of Westminster.
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Louisiana Hayride was a radio and later television country music show broadcast from the Shreveport Municipal Memorial Auditorium in Shreveport, Louisiana, that during its heyday from 1948 to 1960 helped to launch the careers of some of the greatest names in American country and western music.
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"Love Me" is a sentimental song composed by Jerry Leiber and Mike Stoller and popularized by Elvis Presley in 1956.
Love Me Tender is a 1956 American black-and-white CinemaScope motion picture directed by Robert D. Webb, and released by 20th Century Fox on November 15, 1956.
"Love Me Tender" is a 1956 song recorded by Elvis Presley and published by Elvis Presley Music from the eponymous 20th Century Fox film.
Loving You is a 1957 American Technicolor musical drama structured as Elvis Presley's first starring film vehicle, following his debut the previous year in a supporting role in the black-and-white film, Love Me Tender.
Loving You is the third studio album by Elvis Presley, issued on RCA Victor Records in mono, LPM 1515, in July 1957.
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Madison Square Garden (sometimes called MSG or The Garden) is a multi-purpose indoor arena in the New York City borough of Manhattan, New York.
Madonna Louise Ciccone (born August 16, 1958) is an American singer, songwriter, actress, and businesswoman.
Mariah Carey (born March 27, 1969 or 1970) is an American singer, songwriter, record producer, and actress.
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Marion Keisker MacInnes (September 23, 1917 – December 29, 1989), born in Memphis, Tennessee, was a radio show host, station manager, U.S. Air Force officer, and assistant to Sam Phillips at Sun Records.
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Marjorie B. Garber (born June 11, 1944) is a professor at Harvard University and the author of a wide variety of books, most notably ones about William Shakespeare and aspects of popular culture including sexuality.
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Mark Feeney is an arts critic for The Boston Globe.
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Market Square Arena was an indoor arena located in Indianapolis, Indiana.
Megacolon is an abnormal dilation of the colon (also called the large intestine).
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The "Memphis Mafia" was the nickname given by rock 'n' roll icon Elvis Presley for a group of friends, associates, employees and "yes-men", whose main functions were to accompany, protect, and serve Elvis from the beginning of his career in 1954 until his death in 1977.
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The Memphis Music Hall of Fame, located in Memphis, Tennessee, honors Memphis musicians for their lifetime achievements in music.
Memphis is a city in the southwestern corner of the U.S. state of Tennessee and the county seat of Shelby County.
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Merle Robert Travis (November 29, 1917 – October 20, 1983) was an American country and western singer, songwriter and musician born in Rosewood, Kentucky.
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Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer Studios, Inc. (abbreviated MGM, also known as Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer Pictures, Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer, or simply Metro) is an American media company, involved primarily in the production and distribution of feature films and television programs.
Michael Joseph Jackson (August 29, 1958 – June 25, 2009) was an American singer, songwriter, record producer, dancer, and actor.
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Midnight Cowboy is a 1969 American drama film based on the 1965 novel of the same name by James Leo Herlihy.
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Mike Stone (born in Makawao, Maui, Hawaii) is an American martial artist, retired karate fighter, fight choreographer, stuntman, actor, author, and motivational speaker.
"Million Dollar Quartet" is a recording of an impromptu jam session involving Elvis Presley, Jerry Lee Lewis, Carl Perkins, Roy Orbison, and Johnny Cash made on December 4, 1956, in the Sun Record Studios in Memphis, Tennessee.
Carvel Lee Ausborn (September 24, 1923 - December 1973), better known by his stage name, Mississippi Slim, was a hillbilly singer who had a radio show on Tupelo's WELO during the later 1940s.
Monty Python (sometimes known as The Pythons) were a British surreal comedy group who created the sketch comedy show Monty Python's Flying Circus, that first aired on the BBC on 5 October 1969.
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Moody Blue is the final studio album by Elvis Presley.
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"Moody Blue" is a song made famous by Elvis Presley.
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Moose: Chapters From My Life is the 459-page autobiography by Academy Award winning songwriter, Robert B. Sherman.
Mort Shuman (November 12, 1936 – November 2, 1991) was an American singer, pianist and songwriter, best known as co-writer of many 1960s rock and roll hits, including "Viva Las Vegas".
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"My Boy" is the title of a popular song from the early 1970s.
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"My Happiness" is a pop music standard which was initially made famous in the mid-twentieth century.
The Nashville sound originated during the late 1950s as a subgenre of American country music, replacing the chart dominance of honky tonk music which was most popular in the 1940s and 1950s.
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Nashville is the capital of the U.S. state of Tennessee and the county seat of Davidson County.
Natalie Wood (born Natalie Zacharenko;, californiabirthindex.org; accessed June 24, 2015. July 20, 1938 – November 29, 1981) was an American film and television actress best known for her screen roles in Miracle on 34th Street, Splendor in the Grass, Rebel Without a Cause, The Searchers and West Side Story.
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The Recording Academy, also known as The National Academy of Recording Arts & Sciences (NARAS), is a U.S. organization of musicians, producers, recording engineers and other recording professionals dedicated to improving the quality of life and cultural condition for music and its makers.
The National Enquirer (also commonly known as the Enquirer) is an American supermarket tabloid now published by American Media Inc (AMI).
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The National Guard of the United States, part of the reserve components of the United States Armed Forces, is a reserve military force, composed of National Guard military members or units of each state and the territories of Guam, of the Virgin Islands, and of Puerto Rico, as well as of the District of Columbia, for a total of 54 separate organizations.
A National Historic Landmark (NHL) is a building, site, structure, or object that is officially recognized by the United States government for its outstanding degree of historical significance.
The New Frontier was a hotel and casino on the Las Vegas Strip in Paradise, Nevada, US.
New Jersey is a state in the Northeastern and Middle Atlantic regions of the United States.
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Newsweek is an American weekly news magazine founded in 1933.
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Nike, Inc. (official,; also, non-US) is an American multinational corporation that is engaged in the design, development, manufacturing and worldwide marketing and sales of footwear, apparel, equipment, accessories and services.
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The Normans (Normands; Nortmanni) were the people who in the 10th and 11th centuries gave their name to Normandy, a region in France.
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In music, an octave (octavus: eighth) or perfect octave is the interval between one musical pitch and another with half or double its frequency.
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Odessa is a city in and the county seat of Ector County, Texas, United States.
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"Old Shep" is a song written and composed by Red Foley and Arthur Williams in 1933, about a dog Foley owned as a child.
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On Stage is an Elvis Presley live album mostly recorded between February 17 and 19, 1970 at the International Hotel, Paradise, Nevada, and released on RCA Records LSP-4362.
"One Night" is a song written by Dave Bartholomew and Earl King.
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Palm Springs is a desert resort city in Riverside County, California, within the Coachella Valley.
Paradise, Hawaiian Style is a 1966 musical comedy film starring Elvis Presley.
"Paralyzed" is a 1956 song recorded by Elvis Presley for his album Elvis.
Paramount Pictures Corporation (commonly known as Paramount Studios or simply Paramount, and formerly known as Famous Players-Lasky Corporation) is a film studio, television production company and motion picture distributor, consistently ranked as one of the "Big Six" film studios of Hollywood.
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Sir James Paul McCartney (born 18 June 1942) is an English singer-songwriter, multi-instrumentalist, and composer.
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"Peace in the Valley" is a 1937 song written by Thomas A. Dorsey, originally for Mahalia Jackson.
Elvis Presley had many close relationships throughout his career.
Peter Guralnick (born December 15, 1943, in Boston, Massachusetts) is an American music critic, writer on music, and historian of US American popular music, who is also active as an author and screenwriter.
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Pethidine (INN, AAN, BAN) or meperidine (USAN) is a once popular synthetic opioid analgesic of the phenylpiperidine class.
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Polypharmacy is the use of four or more medications by a patient, generally adults aged over 65 years.
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Pot Luck with Elvis is the fifteenth studio album by Elvis Presley, released on RCA Victor in mono and stereo, LPM/LSP 2523, in June 1962.
Priscilla Ann Presley (born May 24, 1945) is an American actress and business magnate.
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Promised Land is a 1975 album by Elvis Presley on RCA Records.
Public Enemy is an American hip hop group consisting of Chuck D, Flavor Flav, Professor Griff, The S1W group, Khari Wynn and DJ Lord.
Public housing in the United States is administered by federal, state and local agencies to provide subsidized assistance for low-income households.
Racial segregation in the United States, as a general term, included the segregation or "hypersegregation" of facilities, services, and opportunities such as housing, medical care, education, employment, and transportation along racial lines.
Rapid City (Mni Lúzahaŋ Otȟúŋwahe; "Swift Water City") is the second-largest city in South Dakota (after Sioux Falls) and the county seat of Pennington County.
Ray Charles Robinson (September 23, 1930 – June 10, 2004), professionally known as Ray Charles, was an American singer, songwriter, musician and composer.
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RCA Records is an American flagship recording label (alongside Columbia Records and Epic Records) of Sony Music Entertainment (SME).
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RCA Studio B is a noted recording studio in Nashville, Tennessee.
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The Recording Industry Association of America (RIAA) is a trade organization that represents the recording industry in the United States.
Clyde Julian Foley (June 17, 1910 – September 19, 1968), known professionally as Red Foley, was an American singer, musician, and radio and TV personality who made a major contribution to the growth of country music after World War II.
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Robert Gene "Red" West (born 1936) is an American actor, film stuntman and songwriter.
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The Reno Gang, also known as the Reno Brothers Gang and The Jackson Thieves, were a group of criminals that operated in the Midwestern United States during and just after the American Civil War.
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"Return to Sender" is a 1962 hit single recorded by American singer Elvis Presley and published by Elvis Presley Music.
Rhythm and blues, often abbreviated as R&B or RnB, is a genre of popular African-American music that originated in the 1940s.
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Richard Milhous Nixon (January 9, 1913 – April 22, 1994) was the 37th President of the United States, serving from 1969 to 1974 when he became the only U.S. president to resign the office.
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Danielle Riley Keough (born May 29, 1989) is an American actress and model.
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Robert Bernard Sherman (December 19, 1925 – March 6, 2012) was an American songwriter who specialized in musical films with his brother Richard Morton Sherman.
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Robert Thomas Christgau (born April 18, 1942) is an American essayist, music journalist, and self-proclaimed "Dean of American Rock Critics".
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Robert Hilburn (born September 25, 1939) is a pop music critic and author.
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Robert Charles Durman Mitchum (August 6, 1917 – July 1, 1997) was an American film actor, author, composer, and singer.
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Rock and roll (often written as rock & roll or rock 'n' roll) is a genre of popular music that originated and evolved in the United States during the late 1940s and early 1950s,Jim Dawson and Steve Propes, What Was the First Rock'n'Roll Record (1992), ISBN 0-571-12939-0.
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The Rock and Roll Hall of Fame and Museum is a museum located on the shore of Lake Erie in downtown Cleveland, Ohio, United States.
"Rock Around the Clock" is a rock and roll song in the 12-bar blues format written by Max C. Freedman and James E. Myers (the latter under the pseudonym "Jimmy De Knight") in 1952.
"Rock-A-Hula Baby" is a song performed by Elvis Presley for the 1961 movie Blue Hawaii.
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Rockabilly is one of the earliest styles of rock and roll music, dating to the early 1950s in the United States, especially the South.
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The Rockabilly Hall of Fame is an organization and website launched on March 21, 1997 to present early rock and roll history and information relating to the artists and personalities involved in rockabilly.
Rolling Stone is a biweekly magazine that focuses on popular culture.
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Roustabout is the twenty-first album by Elvis Presley, released on RCA Victor Records in mono and stereo, LPM/LSP 2999, in October 1964.
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Roustabout is a 1964 American musical feature film starring Elvis Presley as a singer who takes a job working with a struggling carnival.
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Roy Claxton Acuff (September 15, 1903 – November 23, 1992) was an American country music singer, fiddler, and promoter.
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Roy Hamilton (April 16, 1929 – July 20, 1969) was an American singer, who achieved major success in the United States R&B and pop charts in the 1950s.
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Roy Kelton Orbison (April 23, 1936 – December 6, 1988), also known by his nickname The Big O, was an American singer-songwriter, best known for his trademark sunglasses, distinctive, powerful voice, complex compositions, and dark emotional ballads.
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“Rubberneckin'” is a song performed by Elvis Presley which was recorded at American Sound Studio.
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Rodolfo Alfonso Raffaello Pierre Filibert Guglielmi di Valentina d'Antonguolla, professionally known as Rudolph Valentino (May 6, 1895 – August 23, 1926), was an Italian-born American actor who starred in several well-known silent films including The Four Horsemen of the Apocalypse, The Sheik, Blood and Sand, The Eagle, and The Son of the Sheik.
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Rufus Thomas, Jr. (March 26, 1917 – December 15, 2001) was an American rhythm and blues, funk, soul and blues singer, songwriter, dancer, DJ and comic entertainer from Memphis, Tennessee.
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Samuel Cornelius "Sam" Phillips (January 5, 1923 – July 30, 2003) was an American musician, businessman, record executive, music producer, and disc-jockey, who played an important role in the emergence and development of rock and roll and rockabilly as the major form of popular music in the 1950s.
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San Diego is a major city in California, on the coast of the Pacific Ocean in Southern California, approximately south of Los Angeles and immediately adjacent to the border with Mexico.
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Scotch-Irish (or Scots-Irish) Americans are American descendants of Presbyterian and other Ulster Protestant Dissenters from the Irish province of Ulster who migrated to North America during the 18th and 19th centuries.
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Winfield Scott "Scotty" Moore III (born December 27, 1931) is an American guitarist and recording engineer.
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Sergeant, sometimes serjeant, (normally abbreviated to Sgt) is a rank used in many armies, police forces, and other uniformed organizations.
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"She's Not You" is a 1962 song recorded by Elvis Presley and published by Gladys Music, Elvis Presley's publishing company.
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The Sherman Brothers were an American songwriting duo that specialized in musical films, made up of Robert B. Sherman (December 19, 1925 – March 6, 2012) and Richard M. Sherman (born June 12, 1928).
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A "shotgun house" is a narrow rectangular domestic residence, usually no more than 12 feet (3.5 m) wide, with rooms arranged one behind the other and doors at each end of the house.
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Shreveport is the third largest city in the state of Louisiana and the 113th-largest city in the United States.
Sight & Sound is a British monthly film magazine published by the British Film Institute (BFI).
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Sister Rosetta Tharpe (March 20, 1915 – October 9, 1973) was an American singer, songwriter, guitarist and recording artist.
Slim Whitman (January 20, 1923 – June 19, 2013), born as Ottis Dewey Whitman Jr, was an American country music and western music singer, songwriter and instrumentalist known for his yodeling abilities and his smooth high three octave range falsetto in a style christened as "countrypolitan".
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Something for Everybody is the thirteenth album by Elvis Presley, released on RCA Victor in mono and stereo, LPM/LSP 2370, in June 1961.
Work Music A prominent origin for 'Soul' music as far as the currently known United States were early Slavery year.
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Southern gospel music is a genre of Christian music.
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Southern soul is a type of soul music that emerged from the Southern United States.
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The Southern United States—commonly referred to as the American South, Dixie, or simply the South—is a region of the United States of America.
Speedway is a 1968 American musical action film starring Elvis Presley as a racecar driver and Nancy Sinatra as his romantic interest.
Spinout is a 1966 American musical film and comedy starring Elvis Presley as the lead singer of a band and part-time race car driver.
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Spirituals (or Negro spirituals) are religious (generally Christian) songs that were created by enslaved African people in the United States.
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Spiritualism is a belief that spirits of the dead have both the ability and the inclination to communicate with the living.
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Stage Show was a popular music variety series on American television originally hosted on alternate weeks by big band leaders and brothers Tommy and Jimmy Dorsey.
Stay Away, Joe is a 1968 Western-comedy film, with musical interludes, set in modern times and starring Elvis Presley, Burgess Meredith and Joan Blondell.
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Stephen Henry Sholes (February 12, 1911 – April 22, 1968) was a prominent recording executive with RCA Victor.
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Steve Binder is an American producer and director.
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Stillbirth is often defined as fetal death after 20 weeks of gestation.
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"Stuck on You" is Elvis Presley's first hit single after his two-year stint in the US Army.
Sun Records, a division of Sun Entertainment Corp, is an American independent record label founded in Memphis, Tennessee, which began operations on March 27, 1952.
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"Surrender" is a #1 song recorded by Elvis Presley and published by Elvis Presley Music in 1961.
"Suspicious Minds" is a song written and first recorded by American songwriter Mark James.
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Theron Eugene "Ted" Daffan (September 21, 1912 – October 6, 1996) was an American country musician noted for composing the seminal "Truck Driver's Blues" and two much covered country anthems of unrequited love, "Born to Lose" and "I'm a Fool to Care".
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A tenor is a type of classical male singing voice whose vocal range is one of the highest of the male voice types.
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Teresa Brewer (May 7, 1931 – October 17, 2007) was an American pop singer whose style incorporated elements of country, jazz, R&B, musicals and novelty songs.
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Texaco Star Theatre is an American comedy-variety show, broadcast on radio from 1938 to 1949 and telecast from 1948 to 1956.
Texarkana is the largest city and the county seat of Miller County, Arkansas, United States.
"That's All Right" is a song written and originally performed by blues singer Arthur Crudup.
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"That's Someone You Never Forget" is a song co-written by Elvis Presley in 1961 and published by Elvis Presley Music, which appeared as the closing track on his 1962 album Pot Luck and was released as a single in 1967.
Elvis: That's the Way It Is is the 40th album by Elvis Presley, released on RCA Records, LSP 4445, in November 1970.
The Atlantic is an American magazine, founded (as The Atlantic Monthly) in 1857 in Boston, Massachusetts, now based in Washington, D.C. It was created as a literary and cultural commentary magazine, growing to achieve a national reputation as a high-quality review with a moderate worldview.
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The Beatles were an English rock band, formed in Liverpool in 1960.
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The Blue Moon Boys were a band formed by Elvis Presley, guitarist Scotty Moore and bassist Bill Black.
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The Chase is a British television quiz show broadcast on ITV and hosted by Bradley Walsh.
The Drifters are a long-lasting American doo-wop and R&B/soul vocal group.
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The Ed Sullivan Show is an American TV variety show that ran on CBS from Sunday June 20, 1948 to Sunday June 6, 1971, and was hosted by New York entertainment columnist Ed Sullivan.
The Famous Flames were an American rhythm and blues vocal group founded in Toccoa, Georgia, in 1953 by Bobby Byrd.
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Welcome Home Elvis was a 1960 television special on ABC starring Frank Sinatra and featuring Elvis Presley in his first televised appearance since coming home from his military service in Germany.
The Imperials are an American Christian music group that has been around for over 50 years.
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The Jordanaires were an American vocal quartet, which formed as a gospel group in 1948.
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The Kingsmen Quartet (better known as The Kingsmen) is an American Christian music group.
The New York Times (NYT) is an American daily newspaper, founded and continuously published in New York City since September 18, 1851, by the New York Times Company.
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The Sheik is a 1921 American silent romantic drama film produced by Famous Players-Lasky, directed by George Melford and starring Rudolph Valentino and Agnes Ayres, and featuring Adolphe Menjou.
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The Statesmen Quartet was a southern gospel music group founded in 1948 by Hovie Lister.
The Steve Allen Show was an American variety show hosted by Steve Allen from June 1956 to June 1960 on NBC, from September 1961 to December 1961 on ABC, from the Museum of Broadcast Communications and in first-run syndication from 1962 to 1964.
The Sweet Inspirations were an American R&B girl group founded by Emily "Cissy" Houston (née Drinkard), mother of Whitney Houston, and sister of Lee Warrick (herself the mother of well-known sisters Dee Dee and Dionne Warwick).
The Trouble with Girls, the full title of which is The Trouble with Girls (and How to Get Into It), is a 1969 film starring Elvis Presley.
The Village Voice is a free weekly 17" by 11" format newspaper and news and features website in New York City that features investigative articles, analysis of current affairs and culture, arts and music coverage, and events listings for New York City.
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The Wall Street Journal is a business-focused, English-language international daily newspaper based in New York City.
"The Wonder of You" is a song written by Baker Knight.
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Thunder Road is a black and white 1958 drama–crime film about running moonshine in the mountains of Kentucky and Tennessee in the late 1950s.
Tickle Me is a 1965 American musical comedy film starring Elvis Presley as a champion rodeo bull-rider and bronco-buster.
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"Till I Waltz Again with You" is a popular song written by Sid Prosen and published in 1952.
Rosemary Timothy Yuro, professionally known as Timi Yuro (August 4, 1940 – March 30, 2004), was an American singer and songwriter.
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Sir Thomas Jones Woodward, OBE (born 7 June 1940), is a Welsh singer known by his stage name Tom Jones.
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Thomas Francis "Tommy" Dorsey, Jr. (November 19, 1905 – November 26, 1956) was an American jazz trombonist, trumpeter, composer, and bandleader of the Big Band era.
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Tony Brown (born December 11, 1946) is an American record producer and pianist, known primarily for his work in country music.
"Too Much" is a #1 song recorded in a hit version by Elvis Presley and published by Elvis Presley Music in 1956.
Tupelo is the county seat and the largest city of Lee County, Mississippi.
TV Guide is a bi-weekly American magazine that provides television program listings information as well as television-related news, celebrity interviews and gossip, film reviews, crossword puzzles and in some issues, horoscopes.
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A twinless twin is a person who had a twin who has died.
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U.S. Route 51 is a south-north United States highway that runs for from the western suburbs of New Orleans, Louisiana to within of the Wisconsin–Michigan border.
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The UK Albums Chart is a list of albums ranked by physical and digital sales and (from March 2015) audio streaming in the United Kingdom.
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The UK Singles Chart (titled Official Singles Chart) is compiled by the Official Charts Company (OCC), on behalf of the British record industry, listing the top-selling single recordings in the United Kingdom, based upon combined record sales and download numbers, and from the week ending Saturday 5 July 2014, also includes streaming data.
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The United States Junior Chamber (JCs or more commonly Jaycees) is a leadership training and civic organization for people between the ages of 18 and 40.
The University of Maryland, College Park (often referred to as The University of Maryland, Maryland, UM, UMD, or UMCP) is a public research university located in the city of College Park in Prince George's County, Maryland, approximately from the northeast border of Washington, D.C. Founded in 1856, the University of Maryland is the flagship institution of the University System of Maryland.
USS Hancock (CV/CVA-19) was one of 24 s built during World War II for the United States Navy.
Variety is a weekly American entertainment trade magazine owned by Penske Media Corporation.
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VH1 (stylized as Vl+1, sometimes as VH-1 and originally an initialism of Video Hits One) is an American cable television network based in New York City that is owned by Viacom Music and Entertainment Group, a unit of the Viacom Media Networks division of Viacom.
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Villanova University is a private university located in Radnor Township, a suburb northwest of Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, within the Archdiocese of Philadelphia in the United States.
Viva Elvis was the seventh resident Cirque du Soleil show on the Las Vegas Strip.
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Viva Elvis is the soundtrack remix album of the Cirque du Soleil show Viva Elvis, which focuses on the life and music of Elvis Presley.
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Viva Las Vegas is a 1964 American musical film starring Elvis Presley and actress Ann-Margret.
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"Viva Las Vegas" is a 1963 song written by Doc Pomus and Mort Shuman and recorded that same year by Elvis Presley for his Viva Las Vegas film vehicle, which along with the song was set for general release the year after.
"Way Down" is a song recorded by Elvis Presley.
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"Wear My Ring Around Your Neck" is a song written by Bert Carroll and Russell Moody, performed by Elvis Presley, which was released in 1958.
WELO (580 AM) is a radio station broadcasting an Adult Standards format.
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West Side Story is a 1961 American romantic musical drama film directed by Robert Wise and Jerome Robbins.
The Westgate Las Vegas Resort & Casino is a hotel, casino, and convention center in Winchester, Nevada, owned by Westgate Resorts.
Wild in the Country is a 1961 American drama film directed by Philip Dunne and starring Elvis Presley, Hope Lange, Tuesday Weld, and Millie Perkins.
"Wooden Heart" ("" lit. Must I then) is a song best known for its use in the 1960 Elvis Presley film G.I. Blues.
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"You'll Be Gone" is a song co-written by Elvis Presley and published by Elvis Presley Music and released in 1965 on the Girl Happy soundtrack album and as a 45 single.
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"(Let Me Be Your) Teddy Bear" is a popular song first recorded by Elvis Presley in 1957 for the soundtrack of his second motion picture, Loving You, during which Presley performs the song on screen.
"(Marie's the Name) His Latest Flame" is a song recorded in a hit version by Elvis Presley and published by Elvis Presley Music in 1961.
"(Now and Then There's) A Fool Such as I" is a popular song written by Bill Trader and was published in 1952.
"(You're the) Devil in Disguise" is a UK number one single by Elvis Presley which was written by the songwriters Bill Giant, Bernie Baum and Florence Kaye.
The 1936 Tupelo–Gainesville tornado outbreak was an outbreak of at least 12 tornadoes that struck the Southeastern United States from April 5–6, 1936.
The 2002 FIFA World Cup was the 17th staging of the FIFA World Cup which took place from 31 May to 30 June 2002 in South Korea and Japan.
The 3rd Armored Division ("Spearhead") was an armored division of the United States Army.
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