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Tiki Central Forums » » Tiki Music » » Dr. Zarkov’s Tiki Lounge 3-6-13: Logistics Special
Dr. Zarkov’s Tiki Lounge 3-6-13: Logistics Special
Dr. Zarkov
Tiki Socialite

Joined: Mar 07, 2008
Posts: 371
Posted: 2013-03-06 2:58 pm   Permalink

Dr. Zarkov’s Tiki Lounge Playlist: March 6, 2013

The theme of this week’s show was a longitudinous and latitudunal commemoration of the practice of logistics in all its multifarious and munificent forms in honor of one of our unsurpassed underwriters, the International Logistics Association. The science of logistics has been defined as the management of inventory in movement or at rest, and this week’s show also focused primarily on the water side of the supply chain because the importance of this to our economy has been brought top of mind by recent labor actions at our nation’s ports.

Dr. Zarkov’s Tiki Lounge is broadcast on Wednesdays, 5-6 pm EDT at:
www.radiofairfax.org The show is broadcast live; no recorded shows are archived. Some fans choose to record it on their computers to listen to later. Radio Fairfax also can be heard on Tune In Radio at tunein.com, and can be streamed on smartphones by downloading the Tunein app. It also can be streamed on Roku and Google TV at: http://tinyurl.com/3uqfsz9

1) “Midnight Sailing (Ocean Liner)” by composer and arranger Bob Thompson from his 1960 LP: The Sound of Speed, with the Orchestra Dei Concerti di Roma Conducted by Paul Baron.

2) “Steamboat Blues” From the CD: The Essential Cow Cow Davenport, with Charles Edward “Cow Cow” Davenport accompanying himself on piano, recorded in the mid to late 1920s.

3) “Farewell Blues” performed in 1927 by Sam Ku West on Lap Steel Guitar with Ernest Manase on Guitar from the scintillacious CD Box Set Steelin’ It – The Steel Guitar Story.

4) “Na Ka Pueo” sung by Lila Kaualoku Guerrero Replinger and The Waikiki Girls from the CD: Aloha Hula Hawaiian Style, a collection of recordings by musicians who performed on the Hawaii Calls radio show in the late 1940s. The song by Sam Kalani Kaeo Pueo Kahi, refers to the name of a ship and a place near Hana, Maui that is an excellent surf spot and near the birthplace of Queen Ka`ahumanu.

5) “Hula O Makee” refers to ship called The Makee that ran aground off Kaua’I, and comes from the album Four Hands Sweet & Hot with Bob Brozman and Cyril Pahinui on Guitars.

6) The song composed by Carmen Lombardo and John Jacob Loeb, “A Sailboat in the Moonlight,” taken from the copacetic compilation: The Quintessential Billie Holiday, Volume 4: 1937, with Billie Holiday & Her Orchestra, including Buck Clayton on Trumpet, Edmund Hall on Clarinet, Lester Young on Tenor Sax; James Sherman on Piano, Freddie Green on Guitar, Walter Page on Bass and Jo Jones on Drums.

7) “Ka 'Ulu La'au O Kai,” referring to the masts of foreign whaling ships in harbor looking like a forest of the sea. Performed by Roland and Robert, The Brothers Cazimero, on their 1978 recording, Ho‘ala.

8) “I Cover the Waterfront,” the song composed by Johnny Green and Edward Heyman for the1933 movie of the same name, sung here in 1946 by Mel Torme and taken from his choleric collection: Love Me or Leave Me.

9) “Now You're Talking My Language,” the 1937 recording by Chu Berry & His Stompy Stevedores featuring Joe Turner on the Vocal, Oran “Hot Lips” Page on Trumpet, Chu Berry on Tenor Sax and Buster Bailey on Clarinet, from the antic anthology: Hot Lips Page – Jump for Joy!

10) “Put 'Em in a Box” by Doris Day and The Page Cavanaugh Trio in the 1948 movie, Romance on the High Seas, taken from the collection: Somewhere Over the Rainbow: The Golden Age of Hollywood Musicals.

11) “They All Laughed,” the George & Ira Gershwin classic from the 1937 movie: Shall We Dance, sung by Fred Astaire on his 1952 album: Steppin’ Out – Astaire Sings, featuring Oscar Peterson on Piano, Charlie Shavers on Trumpet, Flip Phillips on Tenor Sax, Barney Kessel on Electric Guitar, Ray Brown on Bass and Alvin Stoller on Drums.

12) “Ill Wind (You're Blowin' Me No Good)” the 1951 performance from the Cubanistic collection: Chico O'Farrill – The Complete Norman Granz Recordings, arranged and conducted by Chico O’Farrill with Rene Hernandez on Piano, Candido Camero and Jose Mangal on Bongos, Luis Miranda on Congas and Ubaldo Nieto on Timbales.

13) “Everything's Moving Too Fast” composed by Peggy Lee and her husband Dave Barbour, who also in on electric guitar in this 1946 recording that appears on Peggy Lee – The Absolutely Essential 3 CD Collection.

14) “There's a Boat That's Leavin' Soon for New York,” the classic song from Porgy and Bess, by the Hawaiian conductor and master musician Matt Catingub from his 1998 album: George Gershwin 100.

15) “Clutch Cargo Cult” from the CD: The Forbidden Sounds of Don Tiki.



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