The Andrews Sisters Rum And Coca Cola

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Late 1950s To 1960s: Decline

In the late 1950s, rock became a popular and prominent musical style. However, some pop singers who had been popular during the swing era or traditional pop music period were still big stars .

Some of these vocalists faded with traditional pop music, while many vocalists became involved in 1960s vocal jazz and the rebirth of “swing music” the swing music of the 1960s is sometimes referred to as and was, in essence, a revival of popularity of the “sweet” bands that had been popular during the , but with more emphasis on the vocalist. Like the swing era, it too featured many songs of the . Much of this music was made popular by and television-friendly singers like , , and the cast of .

Many artists made their mark with pop standards, particularly vocal jazz and pop singers like , , , ,, , , ,, , , ,,, , , , , , , , and . Traditional pop had not completely faded from the music scene, even as late as the mid-â60s songs like “The Days of Wine and Roses” and “Moon River” topping the charts and being popular with both teenagers and adults, and in 1959â1960 the hit songs “” and “” by were far more popular with teenagers than with adults.

In addition to the vocal jazz and/or 1960s swing music, many of these singers were involved in “less swinging”, more traditional, vocal pop music during this period as well, especially Sinatra and Cole.

Rum & Coca Cola Review

It’s impossible at 20 tracks for a single-disc collection to comprehensively cover the career of the Andrews Sisters, who charted an astounding 113 singles during their Decca years from the late ’30s through the early ’50s, sold millions of records, and appeared in nearly 20 movies. This release includes classics like “Boogie Woogie Bugle Boy” and “Tuxedo Junction” as well as the group’s wonderful cover of Lord Invader‘s “Rum and Coca-Cola” and the truly odd and wry “Civilization ,” which features a guest vocal from Danny Kaye. There’s a lot more to the story, of course, but this set is nicely varied and upbeat, and it hits the commercial high points, making it a nice introduction to the delightful world of the Andrews Sisters.

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Advent Of Rock And Roll

With the growing popularity of in the 1950s, much of what considered to be their parents’ music, traditional pop, was pushed aside. Popular music sung by such performers as Frank Sinatra, Dean Martin, Ella Fitzgerald, Peggy Lee and their contemporaries was relegated in the 1960s and 1970s to television, where they remained very popular, Las Vegas club acts and elevator music. Dean Martin and Frank Sinatra continued to have many hit singles and albums until the late 60s, however. borrowed heavily from traditional pop sounds in the late 1950s as sought to limit the growing influence of rock and roll on the genre it remained popular until both the , the deaths of two of Nashville’s biggest country stars in separate airplane crashes, and the growing influence of pushed it aside beginning in 1964.

In 1983, , a popular female vocalist of the rock era, elected to change direction. She collaborated with legendary arranger-conductor and released a successful album of standards from the 1940s and 1950s, . It reached No. 3 on the , won a , and inspired Ronstadt to team up with Riddle for two more albums: 1984’s Lush Life and 1986’s For Sentimental Reasons. The gamble paid off, as all three albums became hits, the international concert tours were a success and Riddle picked up a few more Grammys in the process. Ronstadt’s determination to produce these albums exposed a new generation to the sounds of the pre- and swing eras.

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