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Tiki Central Forums » » Tiki Music » » Dr. Zarkov’s Tiki Lounge 9-6-17 Pop & Exotica
Dr. Zarkov’s Tiki Lounge 9-6-17 Pop & Exotica
Dr. Zarkov
Tiki Socialite

Joined: Mar 07, 2008
Posts: 589
Posted: 2017-09-06 11:17 pm   Permalink

Dr. Zarkov’s Tiki Lounge Playlist: September 6, 2017

On this Wednesday’s Dr. Zarkov’s Tiki Lounge radio show we engaged in another extrarodainarious and entropical exploration of exotica in all its efluvial eforvescence

Dr. Zarkov’s Tiki Lounge show is broadcast on Wednesdays, 5-6 pm Eastern Standard Time (2-3 pm on the West Coast and 10-11 GMT in Europe) 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1) “Hivinau” was recorded in the late 1940s and came from the historical document: Vintage Hawaiian Treasures, Volume Three – Tahitian Drums & Dances Performed by Toti’s Tahitians. Toti started in Tahiti and then moved to Honolulu, Hawaii, to perform at Don the Beachcomber’s there, later moving to Ft. Lauderdale where he performed at the Mai-Kai Restaurant until his retirement in 1982.

2) “E Huli Makou” was performed in the 1970s in London by the Hawaiian singer Nina Keali'iwahamana, whose last name means “Chief Who Speaks With Authority,” from her eponymous CD: Nina, arranged, conducted and produced by Jack DeMello. The liner notes say it is a hula by an unknown composer, from about 1930, but other sources say it was a mele composed in 1949 by hotel bellhop David Chung for a weekly floor show at the Kona Inn.

3) “Jungle Flute” performed by Xavier Cugat’s Orchestra with the great conga drums master Candido, taken from the creative compilation: Return to Paradise: A History of Exotica.

4) “Hula Girl” by the Hula Girls band, which in spite of their name is an conclusively an all-male conclave, from their CD: The Curse of the Tiki, featuring Spike Marble on lead Vocal & Guitar; DJ Bonebrake on Vibes; Kevin Bullat on Steel Guitar; Lucas Vigor on Vocals Bass & Percussion; and Dominic Tucci on Drums & Percussion.

5) “Chant of the Jungle” the 1956 auditory adventure by Sid Bass, is derived from the antediluvian anthology: The History of Space Age Pop, Vol. 2: Mallets in Wonderland.

6) “The Forbidden Finger” by Don Tiki is drawn with swizzle sticks from the soporific CD: South of the Boudoir.

7) “Exotic Dance” by Haruomi Hosono (a/k/a Y.M.O.) comes from the comely compilation: Charles Wilp/Michelangelo in Space: The Bunny Remixes.

8) “Naitropé Clebtropé” by Sam Paglia from the copious collection: Red Martini – La Musique Lounge Moderne Quatre.

9) “Papa Zimbi” originates from the 1960s Africanized album by Ray Barretto and Brock Peters called Mysterious Instinct (Akannaginnagi). Known primarily as an actor, Brock Peters Classically-trained voice appears on Vocal, with Ray Barretto and Chief Bey on Conga Drums; Al Leas on Flute; George Duvivier on Bass and Sticks Evans on Tympani.

10) “Lonely Island” was taken with a grain of salt from the spirited CD: Ritualis by Truus, who is Gertruda de Groot.

11) “Tricotism,” the tune composed by the jazz bassist Oscar Pettiford is performed by the French singer Cyrille Aimee on her amiable album: It’s a Good Day, accompanied by Sam Anning on String Bass.

12) “My Sweetheart Left Me Behind” was inked by Tom Brett and waxed by The De Castro Sisters and found on their righteous retrospective: Teach Me Tonight.

13) “Hand to Eye” was derived from the 2009 energetic effort: Lua-O-Milo – The Exotic Sounds of Skip Heller, with Mr. Heller on Guitar, DJ Bonebrake on Vibes, Leroy Anderson on Harp, Fernando Guitarrez on Celesta, Frank Lee Sprague on Bass and Michael Dubin on Bongo Drums.

14) “I Remember You” was written by Victor Schertzinger and Johnny Mercer for the 1942 movie: The Fleet’s In, and was sung for us by Mavis Rivers on her lovely LP: Mavis Meets Shorty arranged and conducted by Chuck Sagle with Shorty Rogers on Flugelhorn, Dick Grove on Piano and Red Callendar on Tuba, Al McKibbon on Bass, Larry Bunker on Bongos, and Alvin Stoller and Earl Palmer on Drums. Rest of personnel in liner notes.

15) Composed by Harry Owens, “To You Sweetheart, Aloha” was recorded by the master guitarists Les Paul and his wife Mary Ford on their 1959 atmospheric album: Lover's Luau.

16) “Island People” performed by The Crazed Mugs on their searching CD: Find Forbidden Island, featuring Pablus on Vocal and Ukulele, and Kanekila on Steel Guitar.

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