67 relations: AllMusic, Always (Irving Berlin song), As Time Goes By (song), Bert Kalmar, Billy Rose, Bob Cole (composer), Cover version, Derek Taylor, E. Ray Goetz, Edgar Leslie, For Me and My Gal (song), Frank R. Adams, Frank Sinatra, George W. Meyer, Gordon Jenkins, Great American Songbook, Gus Kahn, Harold Arlen, Harold Orlob, Harry Carroll, Harry Nilsson, Harry Ruby, Henry V (play), Herman Hupfeld, I Wonder Who's Kissing Her Now, I'm Always Chasing Rainbows, Irving Berlin, Isham Jones, It Had to Be You (song), It's Only a Paper Moon, J. Rosamond Johnson, James V. Monaco, Jean Schwartz, Jerome Kern, Joseph E. Howard, Joseph McCarthy (lyricist), Leo Robin, Make Believe (Jerome Kern song), Makin' Whoopee, Martin C. Strong, Milton Ager, MusicHound, Ned Wever, Nevertheless I'm in Love with You, Oscar Hammerstein II, Over the Rainbow, Phil McDonald, Pitchfork (website), Pop music, PopMatters, ..., Ralph Rainger, RCA Records, Robert Christgau, Son of Dracula (1974 film), Son of Schmilsson, Sylvia Fine, Thanks for the Memory, The Austin Chronicle, The Rolling Stone Album Guide, This Is All I Ask, Trust in Me (1937 song), Walter Donaldson, Wembley, What'll I Do, William Shakespeare, Yip Harburg, You Made Me Love You (I Didn't Want to Do It). Expand index (17 more) » « Shrink index
AllMusic (previously known as All Music Guide or AMG) is an online music guide.
"Always" is a popular song written by Irving Berlin in 1925, as a wedding gift for his wife Ellin McKay, whom he married in 1926, and to whom he presented the substantial royalties.
"As Time Goes By" is a song written by Herman Hupfeld in 1931.
Bert Kalmar (February 10, 1884 – September 18, 1947) was an American lyricist, who was inducted into the Songwriters Hall of Fame in 1970.
Billy Rose (born William Samuel Rosenberg, September 6, 1899 – February 10, 1966) was an American impresario, theatrical showman and lyricist.
Robert Allen "Bob" Cole (July 1, 1868 – August 2, 1911) was an African American composer, actor, playwright, and stage producer and director.
In popular music, a cover version, cover song, or simply cover, is a new performance or recording by someone other than the original artist or composer of a previously recorded, commercially released song.
Derek Taylor (7 May 1932 – 8 September 1997) was an English journalist, writer, publicist and record producer.
Edward Ray Goetz (June 12, 1886 – June 12, 1954) was an American composer, songwriter, author and producer.
Edgar Leslie (December 31, 1885 – January 22, 1976) was an American songwriter.
"For Me and My Gal" is a 1917 popular standard song by George W. Meyer with lyrics by Edgar Leslie and E. Ray Goetz.
Frank Ramsey Adams (July 7, 1883 – October 8, 1963) was an American author, screenwriter, composer, and newspaper reporter.
Francis Albert Sinatra (December 12, 1915 – May 14, 1998) was an American singer, actor, and producer who was one of the most popular and influential musical artists of the 20th century.
George William Meyer a.k.a. Geo.
Gordon Hill Jenkins (May 12, 1910 – May 1, 1984) was an American arranger, composer and pianist who was an influential figure in popular music in the 1940s and 1950s, renowned for his lush string arrangements.
The Great American Songbook, also known as "American Standards", is the canon of the most important and influential American popular songs and jazz standards from the early 20th century.
Gustav Gerson Kahn (November 6, 1886October 8, 1941) was an American lyricist.
Harold Arlen (born Hyman Arluck; February 15, 1905 – April 23, 1986) was an American composer of popular music who composed over 500 songs, a number of which have become known worldwide.
Harold Orlob (3 June 1883 – 25 June 1982) was a native of Logan, Utah who became a major composer and lyricist for Broadway theatre productions.
Harry Carroll (November 28, 1892, in Atlantic City, New Jersey – December 26, 1962, in Mount Carmel, Pennsylvania) was an American songwriter, pianist, and composer.
Harry Edward Nilsson III (June 15, 1941 – January 15, 1994), usually credited as Nilsson, was an American singer-songwriter who achieved the peak of his commercial success in the early 1970s.
Harry Ruby (January 27, 1895 – February 23, 1974) was a Jewish American composer and screenwriter, who was inducted into the Songwriters Hall of Fame in 1970.
Henry V is a history play by William Shakespeare, believed to have been written near 1599.
Herman Hupfeld (February 1, 1894June 8, 1951) was an American songwriter whose most notable composition was "As Time Goes By".
"I Wonder Who's Kissing Her Now" was a popular song.
"I'm Always Chasing Rainbows" is a popular Vaudeville song.
Irving Berlin (born Israel Beilin (Израиль Моисеевич Бейлин) Ministry of Culture, Russian Federation – September 22, 1989) was an American composer and lyricist, widely considered one of the greatest songwriters in American history.
Isham Edgar Jones (January 31, 1894 – October 19, 1956) was an American bandleader, saxophonist, bassist and songwriter.
"It Had to Be You" is a popular song written by Isham Jones, with lyrics by Gus Kahn.
"It's Only a Paper Moon" is a popular song published in 1933, with music by Harold Arlen and lyrics by Yip Harburg and Billy Rose.
John Rosamond Johnson (August 11, 1873 – November 11, 1954), most often referred to as J. Rosamond Johnson, was an American composer and singer during the Harlem Renaissance.
James Vincent Monaco (January 13, 1885 – October 16, 1945) was an Italian-born American composer of popular music.
Jean Schwartz (November 4, 1878 – November 30, 1956) was a Hungarian-born American songwriter.
Jerome David Kern (January 27, 1885 – November 11, 1945) was an American composer of musical theatre and popular music.
Joseph Edgar Howard, known as Joe Howard (February 12, 1878May 19, 1961) was a Broadway composer, lyricist, and librettist.
Joseph McCarthy (September 27, 1885 – December 18, 1943) was an American lyricist whose most famous songs include "You Made Me Love You", and "I'm Always Chasing Rainbows", from the now-forgotten Oh, Look! (1918), starring the Dolly Sisters, based upon the haunting melody from the middle section of Frédéric Chopin's Fantaisie-Impromptu.
Leo Robin (April 6, 1900 – December 29, 1984) was an American composer, lyricist and songwriter.
"Make Believe" is a show tune from the 1927 Broadway musical Show Boat with music by Jerome Kern and lyrics by Oscar Hammerstein II.
"Makin' Whoopee" is a jazz/blues song, first popularized by Eddie Cantor in the 1928 musical Whoopee!.
Martin Charles Strong (born 1960 in Musselburgh) is a Scottish music historian known for compiling discographies of popular music including The Great Rock Discography.
Milton Ager (October 6, 1893 – May 6, 1979) was an American composer.
MusicHound (sometimes stylized as musicHound) was a compiler of genre-specific music guides published in the United States by Visible Ink Press between 1996 and 2002.
Ned Wever (April 27, 1902 - May 6, 1984) was an actor on stage and on old-time radio.
"Nevertheless I'm in Love with You" (sometimes referred to simply as "Nevertheless") is a popular song written by Harry Ruby with lyrics by Bert Kalmar, first published in 1931.
Oscar Greeley Clendenning Hammerstein II (July 12, 1895 – August 23, 1960) was an American librettist, theatrical producer, and (usually uncredited) theatre director of musicals for almost forty years.
"Over the Rainbow" is a ballad, with music by Harold Arlen and lyrics by Yip Harburg.
Philip McDonald is an English recording studio audio engineer, best known as the engineer for EMI and later for Apple Records during the Beatles' studio years, along with Geoff Emerick and others.
Pitchfork is an American online magazine launched in 1995 by Ryan Schreiber, based in Chicago, Illinois and owned by Condé Nast.
Pop music is a genre of popular music that originated in its modern form in the United States and United Kingdom during the mid-1950s.
PopMatters is an international online magazine of cultural criticism that covers many aspects of popular culture.
Ralph Rainger (October 7, 1901 – October 23, 1942) was an American composer of popular music principally for films.
RCA Records (formerly legally traded as the RCA Records Label) is an American record label owned by Sony Music, a subsidiary of Sony Corporation of America.
Robert Thomas Christgau (born April 18, 1942) is an American essayist and music journalist.
Son of Dracula is a British musical comedy film directed by Freddie Francis and starring Harry Nilsson and Ringo Starr.
Son of Schmilsson is the eighth album by American singer Harry Nilsson.
Sylvia Fine (August 29, 1913October 28, 1991) was an American lyricist, composer, and producer, and the wife of the comedian Danny Kaye.
"Thanks for the Memory" (1938) is a popular song, with music composed by Ralph Rainger and lyrics by Leo Robin.
The Austin Chronicle is an alternative weekly newspaper published every Thursday in Austin, Texas, United States.
The Rolling Stone Album Guide, previously known as The Rolling Stone Record Guide, is a book that contains professional music reviews written and edited by staff members from Rolling Stone magazine.
"This Is All I Ask" is a popular song written by Gordon Jenkins in 1958.
"Trust in Me" is a song written by Ned Wever, Milton Ager, and Jean Schwartz.
Walter Donaldson (February 15, 1893 – July 15, 1947) was a United States prolific popular songwriter and publishing company founder, composing many hit songs of the 1910s, 1920s, 1930s, and 1940s, that have become standards and form part of the Great American Songbook.
Wembley is an area of northwest London, England, and part of the London Borough of Brent.
"What'll I Do" is a song written by Irving Berlin in 1923.
William Shakespeare (26 April 1564 (baptised)—23 April 1616) was an English poet, playwright and actor, widely regarded as both the greatest writer in the English language, and the world's pre-eminent dramatist.
Edgar Yipsel "Yip" Harburg (born Isidore Hochberg, איסידור הוכברג; April 8, 1896 or 1898 – March 5, 1981) was an American popular song lyricist and librettist who worked with many well-known composers.
"You Made Me Love You (I Didn't Want to Do It)" is a popular song.