FEATURES | MUSIC | BOOKS | DRINKS | FORUMS | GAMES | LINKS | ABOUT


advertise on Tiki Central

Celebrating classic and modern Polynesian Pop
  [Edit Profile]  [Edit Preferences]  [Search] [Sign Up]
[Personal Messages]  [Member List]  [Help/FAQ]  [Rules]  [Login]
Tiki Central Forums » » Tiki Music » » Dr. Zarkov’s Tiki Lounge 10-25-17 Halloween
Dr. Zarkov’s Tiki Lounge 10-25-17 Halloween
Dr. Zarkov
Tiki Socialite

Joined: Mar 07, 2008
Posts: 538
Posted: 2017-10-27 4:12 pm   Permalink

Dr. Zarkov’s Tiki Lounge Playlist October 25, 2017

On this week’s Dr. Zarkov’s Tiki Lounge radio show we will dig deep into a shambolic celebration of Halloween, its many multifarious myths and monsters, carnivorous cannibals, creepish creatures and beast that go bump in the night.

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) “Jack, You're Dead!” the Richard Miles and Walter Bishop song introduced in 1947 by Louis Jordan and sung here by Joe Jackson on his 1981 LP: Jumpin’ Jive, including Nick Weldon on Piano, Raul Olivera on Trumpet, Dave Bitelli on Tenor Sax and Pete Thomas on Alto Sax.

2) “The Walls Keep Talking,” the 1941 recording by Anita O’Day with Gene Krupa and His Orchestra of the song composed by Rob Bauer and Teddy Hill, taken from the CD Box Set: Young Anita, featuring Roy Eldridge on vocal duet and Trumpet.

3) “Between the Devil and the Deep Blue Sea” was composed by Harold Arlen and Ted Koehler in 1931 and originally recorded by none other than Cab Calloway. This version was recorded in Paris in 1955 by the composer, arranger and pianist Mary Lou Williams for her eponymous album: Mary Lou, with Alvin “Buddy” Banks on Bass and Jean-Louis Viale on Drums.

4) “’Taint No Sin (To Dance Around in Your Bones)” sung by Mark Murphy on 1957 LP: Let Yourself Go, with the big band arranged and conducted by Ralph Burns.

5) “Witchcraft,” the 1957 song composed by Cy Coleman and Carolyn Leigh recorded in Paris in 1959 for the album: A Jazz Portrait of Frank Sinatra by the Oscar Peterson Trio, with Mr. Peterson on Piano, Ray Brown on Bass and Ed Thigpen on Drums.

6) “Days Like This” by Mose Allison from his 1964 lithesome LP: The Word from Mose, accompanied by Ben Tucker on Bass and Ron Lundberg on Drums.

7) The 1940 recording of “Special Delivery Stomp” comes from the famed clarinetist’s relative retrospective: The Best of Artie Shaw, featuring his band: The Gramercy Five.

8) “That Old Devil Moon” was written by Burton Lane and E.Y. “Yip” Harburg for the 1947 Broadway musical: Finian’s Rainbow and sung by Joanie Sommers on her 1960 debut album: Positively The Most! arranged and conducted by Tommy Oliver, including Don Fagerquist, Pete and Conte Candoli on Trumpets; Frank Rosolino and Lloyd Ulyate on Trombones; George Roberts on Bass Trombone; Ted Nash, Alto Sax and Flute; Buddy Collette on Tenor Sax and Flute; Chuck Gentry on Baritone Sax and Flute; John T. Williams on Piano; Gene Estes on Vibes; Bob Gibbons on Electric Guitar; Red Callender on Bass and Milt Holland on Drums.

9) “Voodoo Dance at Midnight” from Tito Puente’s 1960 limber LP: Tambo’.

10) “Oh Mike!” was composed and performed in the late 1950s by Stan Purdy, originally for the energetic EP release: Mickey Spillane’s Mike Hammer, which was drawn with tongs from the multifarious box set: Jazz on Film…Crime Jazz!

11) “Scooby Doo, Where Are You?” was written by Bob Nichols as the theme for the animated TV series of the same name, recorded by The Jimmy Psycho Experiment on their scarifying CD: Mad Monster Cocktail Party.

12) “The Curse of the Tiki” the title tune of the 2010 spooksome CD by the Hula Girls, featured Spike Marble on vocal and guitar, DJ Bonebrake on Vibes, Gary Brandin on Steel Guitar, Lucas Vigor on Bass and Dominic Tucci on Drums and Percussion.

13) “Don't Go in the Shed” was drawn from the CD: The Tiki Tones Play Songs for the Suburban Savage, with Koro on Drums, Ku on Electric Bass, Lono on Electric Guitar and Lord Wahini on Organ.

14) “Cannibal Twist” by the Russian group: Messer Chups was dug up from the seriously weird compilation: Russkie Wig Out! – Surf Electro Exotica From Behind the Iron Curtain.

15) “Scalping Party” by The Tornados was dutifully disinterred from the ample anthology: Lost Legends of Surf Guitar, Volume 4, Shockwave!

16) “The Human Jungle” was written in 1963 by James Bond composer John Barry for the British TV series of the same name, and was devilishly derived from the cathodical collection: TV Town – Prime-Time Tunes From the Tube/Ultra Lounge No. 13.

17) The 1961 Brit Pop phenomenon “The Devil's Workshop” was waxed by Peter Elliott and can be fearfully found on the historical document: Soho Blondes & Peeping Toms! Saucy Vocals From the ‘50s and ‘60s.

18) “Limbo: The Organized Mind,” was the 1966 recording by electronic music pioneer Raymond Scott which came from his anthology: Manhattan Research Inc., featuring a spoken narration by the University of Maryland’s most famous alumnus and inventor of the Muppets, Jim Henson for one of his early films.


 View Profile of Dr. Zarkov Send a personal message to Dr. Zarkov  Email Dr. Zarkov     Edit/Delete This Post Reply with quote
U-Moderate:
  
v1.5

[ About Tiki Central | Contact Tiki Central | Advertise on Tiki Central ]
(c) 2000-2017 Tikiroom.com (tm), Tiki Central (tm)

Credits & copyright infomation