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Tiki Central Forums » » Tiki Music » » Dr. Zarkov’s Tiki Lounge Pop & Exotica
Dr. Zarkov’s Tiki Lounge Pop & Exotica
Dr. Zarkov
Tiki Socialite

Joined: Mar 07, 2008
Posts: 535
Posted: 2017-06-07 11:34 pm   Permalink

Dr. Zarkov’s Tiki Lounge Playlist: June 7, 2017

On this Wednesday’s Dr. Zarkov’s Tiki Lounge radio show we once again embarked on an exploration of pop and exotica music in all of its baking beauty.

Dr. Zarkov’s Tiki Lounge is broadcast every Wednesday, 5-6 pm Eastern Time (2-3 pm on the West Coast) at
www.radiofairfax.org. The show is broadcast live; no recorded shows are archived, but some listeners choose to record it on their computers to listen later. Radio Fairfax also can be heard on Tune In Radio at tunein.com, and streamed on smartphones by downloading the Tunein app. It also can be streamed on Roku and Google TV at: http://tinyurl.com/3uqfsz9

1) “12th Street Rag,” the 1914 song by Euday L. and Sister Mary M. Bowman as performed by the Hauulea Entertainers and found on the bumper Box Set: It’s Hotter in Hawaii. JSP Records, 2005.

2) “The Hawaiian Wedding Song (Ke Kali New Au),” was composed by Charles E. King for his 1926 Operetta: Prince of Hawaii, and this version was recorded by Japanese Shakuhachi Flute master Riley Lee and Hapa guitarist Jeff Peterson on their sumological CD: Maui Morning.

3) “The World Is Waiting for the Sunrise,” was performed live on the beach on Waikiki in 1963 by Squeeze Kamana on Ukulele for the historical album: Duke Kahanamoku Presents A Beachboy Party With Waltah Clarke.

4) “Pupu A'o Ewa (Pearly Shells)” is a traditional Hawaiian melody, with lyrics added in 1963 by Webley Edwards, and was sung in London in the 1970s by Nina Keali'iwahamana for her eponymous LP: Nina, arranged and conducted by Jack DeMello.

5) The Les Baxter composition “Busy Port” was included on the 1957 landmark LP: Exotica by Martin Denny, featuring Mr. Denny on Piano, Arthur Lyman on Vibes and John Kramer on Bass.

6) “Marooned on the Mainland” waxed by The Crazed Mugs on their scinitllacious CD: Find Forbidden Island, with Pablus on Vocal and Ukulele, The Amber Love Goddess and Maddy Mango on Backing Vocals, Kanekila on Steel and Bass Guitars and Tommy Wannalikilei on Yamaha Drums.

7) “Voodoo Drums” was recorded in 1960 by Les Elgart and His Orchestra and is drawn with tongs from the copious compilation: Popcorn Exotica – R&B, Soul & Exotic Rockers From the ‘50s & ‘60s.

8) “Kamakani Ka`ili Aloha (The Kipahulu Zephyr),” was composed by Matthew Kane and performed by the Hawaiian musician Pekelo Cosma on his ambulatory album: Going to Hana Maui, with Pekolo on Guitar and Ocean Kaowili on Bass

9) “It's All Right With Me” was composed by Cole Porter for the 1953 Broadway musical: Can-Can, and was sung in the early 1950s by Peggy Lee, appearing on the distillated disc: The Essence of Jazz Vocals
10) “Deep Night,” was composed by Jerry Livingston and Mack David for the TV series Hawaiian Eye, which ran from 1959 to 1963, and is derived from the bodacious box set: Jazz on Film…Crime Jazz!

11) “The Ceremony of Tambó” was created and committed to acetate by Tito Puente on his 1960 outstanding album: Tambo’.

12) “Tiajuana,” was inked by Gigi Gryce and recorded in 1954 by the Jazz Trumpeter Art Farmer on his danciful LP: Soft Shoe, with Jimmy Cleveland on Trombone; Charlie Rouse on Tenor Sax; Danny Bank on Baritone Sax; Horace Silver on Piano; Percy Heath on Bass and Art Taylor on Drums.

13) “Isle of Cuba” comes from Les Baxter and His Orchestra’s 1959 languorous LP: Jungle Jazz.

14) “L´Erba Di Prima” is the 1970s film song by Italian composer Rino De Filippi, recorded in 2015 by Orgasmo Sonore on their scientific CD: Revisiting Obscure Library Music.

15) “Let There Be Love,” the 1940 song by Lionel Rand and Ian Grant, fond on the surprising CD: Pete Rugolo and His Orchestra – Exploring New Sounds, waxed in the late 1950s, featuring Dick Nash and Dick Noel on Trombones.

16) “Up, Up and Away” the classic hit song by Jimmy Webb was warbled by Liz Callaway on her 2001 incomparable compact disc: The Beat Goes On, led by Alan Rybeck on Piano.

17) “The Jungle Pioneer (Viola Violar)” was by the Brazilian musicians Milton Nascimento and Marcio Borges, and was performed by Manhattan Transfer on their 1987 southern CD: Brasil, with Cheryl Bentyne, Tim Hauser, Alan Paul and Janis Siegel on Vocals, featuring Toninho Horta and Victor Biglione on Acoustic Guitars, Jamal Joanes Dos Santos on Electric Bass, John Robinson on Drums and Paulinho Da Costa and Frank Colon on Percussion


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