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Spectropop - Digest Number 767

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                        Jamie LePage (1953-2002)

There are 25 messages in this issue.

Topics in this digest:

      1. Re: Looking Glass
           From: Billy G. Spradlin 
      2. Re: Sha Na Na
           From: George Leonard 
      3. Re: Looking Glass song
           From: Freeman Carmack 
      4. Classic Mike D'Abo song in a TV show!
           From: Alan Warner 
      5. Re: Flaming Lips
           From: Valis 
      6. Re: Lee Hazlewood
           From: Phil Milstein 
      7. 100% Whole Wheat
           From: Richard Havers 
      8. Re: Four Seasons remixes
           From: James Botticelli 
      9. A party!?!
           From: Richard Havers 
     10. Re: Kenny Chandler
           From: Mick Patrick 
     11. Re: Winter blues
           From: James Botticelli 
     12. Re: Kenny Chandler
           From: Ian Chapman 
     13. Who'da thought it?!
           From: Ian Chapman 
     14. More on Andy Pratt; Gentle Soul
           From: Country Paul 
     15. Life after Earth Opera
           From: Country Paul 
     16. Flaming Was Not Pink Robot
           From: Steve Harvey 
     17. the return of Artie Wayne
           From: Artie Wayne 
     18. Voice Overs
           From: Steve Harvey 
     19. "She's All I Got"
           From: Andrew Jones 
     20. Re: Flaming Was Not Pink Robot
           From: Billy G Spradlin 
     21. Re: Who'da thought it?!
           From: Elisabeth 
     22. Dixie Cups lyrics
           From: Power Pep 
     23. Marvin Gaye
           From: Stuart Miller 
     24. Re: Who'da thought it?!
           From: Jeff Lemlich 
     25. The Liquid Room 1/26/03
           From: David Ponak 


Message: 1
   Date: Tue, 28 Jan 2003 02:55:30 -0000
   From: Billy G. Spradlin 
Subject: Re: Looking Glass

> ..."If I Never Love Again" by Looking Glass.  It really sounds like 
> a 1966/67 Curt Boettcher production - and sounds like he could be 
> singing on it as well - but I can't find any info on it.

I have no clue - the arrangement of "If I Never Love Again" sounds 
VERY Boettcher influenced, right out of the Ballroom handbook, also I 
love the great drumming on it.

Since he was so heavlily involved with this label in 66-7 who knows? 
Perhaps he skipped the writer/producer credits so he could (and not 
Steve Clark) get paid? 

I listened to "Virgina Day" and it sounds to me like it was the same 
group. Anyone have any info on the personnel, they sound to me like 
your prototypical soft-pop "boys and girls" group (Love Generation). 
BTW the Vouges also recorded "Silver & Sunshine" using the same 
backing track on Co & Ce.

BTW does anyone have any info on "The Groop" that recorded for Bell? 
I love (my scratchy) 45 of "A Famous Myth" and have been looking for 
a better sounding or stereo version of this track.

BTW I just posted "If I Never Love Again" on Musica - from a clean 
45. I love this song too, listen for the great drumming during the 


-------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 2 Date: Mon, 27 Jan 03 22:53:28 -0800 From: George Leonard Subject: Re: Sha Na Na > Incidentally, one of my few brushes with rock fame is that my first > college English teacher (at Texas Tech University in the late '80s) > was your old cohort Bruce "Bruno" Clarke! Bruno! How nice to hear his name again. You know, he became an extremely distinguished literary theorist, editor of one of the pioneering "Derrida and Deconstruction" type journals. Despite spending his entire college career on a plane weekends flying off to play Fillmore West or whereever. Brilliant guy. George -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 3 Date: Tue, 28 Jan 2003 10:34:48 -0500 From: Freeman Carmack Subject: Re: Looking Glass song Doesn't the Valiant imprint link the Looking Glass song to another of Boettcher's productions for Valiant, Lee Mallory's "That's The Way It's Gonna Be"?, as well as others that he produced. It definitely has The Ballroom sound in the vocals; the mix of Boettcher, Salisbury, Michele O'Malley (sp), and Jim Bell's voices, he later of The Poor. Great song, BTW; the "ba,ba,ba's" in the background almost made the sun shine again, here in gloomy, winter, central Ohio. Winter, go away !!!!!! Freeman Carmack PS - try some Antonio Carlos Jobim music to dispel the winter blues, OR popping some beach/bikini films into the old VHS or DVD player. One of the great Hondells or Gary Usher collecions will also help dispell the missing Vit D. If you use the beach films option, though, you kill 2 birds with one stone, as Gary did much of the background music on those AI films. Can't wait til April with the release of SKI PARTY/MUSCLE BEACH and PSYCH OUT/ THE TRIP on DVD ! Oh happy day! -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 4 Date: Tue, 28 Jan 2003 08:17:18 -0800 From: Alan Warner Subject: Classic Mike D'Abo song in a TV show! Mike D'Abo's classic song HANDBAGS AND GLADRAGS (originally recorded by Chris Farlowe on Immediate in '67, covered by Rod Stewart on Mercury two years later and successfully revived in the UK last year by The Stereophonics) is used as the signature tune of the critically-acclaimed British TV comedy series "The Office". BBC America just began running the first series of the show. You might check it out. Rock on! Alan Warner -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 5 Date: Tue, 28 Jan 2003 16:43:00 -0000 From: Valis Subject: Re: Flaming Lips Steve Harvey wrote: > Did you ever get the Flaming Lips lp about the Pink Robot. Do You > Realize? their WXPN hit, is great, but I wonder if the rest of the > lp is up to snuff. It is on the new Uncut CD. $8 for the magazine > and CD. Some good stuff in addition to Do You Realize? Hi all, never quite feel the opportunity to post a message....or a response, but this one had me leaping! Get that Flaming Lips disc! "Yoshimi Battles the Pink Robots" is a stunner all the way through...., and if you don't have "The Soft Bulletin" I can't recommend it too strongly!!! Classic stuff.., perfect headphone nirvana.... Also, re: "Born to Laugh At Tornados".., I have my vinyl copy and still play it occasionally. The Was Brothers brought in quite a few guests on this one and it's a lot of fun...., some 80s production that sounds a bit dated but still worth a grab in a bargain bin... Get some Lips, Flaming! valis -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 6 Date: Tue, 28 Jan 2003 12:27:54 +0000 From: Phil Milstein Subject: Re: Lee Hazlewood Country Paul wrote: > Played on WFMU this weekend: Lee Hazlewood & Duane Eddy's "Girl on Death > Row." Totally warped and very far out for its time - still pretty far out. Listening to it again now, I would go out on a limb and guess that it was tailor-written (by Hazlewood) for Rick Nelson, and perhaps rejected for its "pretty far out" theme. > From "The Twang Gang" CD on Jamie. Which also includes a hillbilly version of Born To Be With You, which the CD dates to Aug. '61. Wouldn't that predate The Paris Sisters and Dion versions (not to mention Dave Edmunds')? The author is Don Robertson -- did he primarily work in the country market? --Phil M. -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 7 Date: Tue, 28 Jan 2003 19:50:03 +0000 From: Richard Havers Subject: 100% Whole Wheat I am looking for an album by a band named '100% Whole Wheat'. It came out in the 1970s and Ed Cobb was involved in the project. I had the album but I lost it in one of those 'I lent it to someone and never got it back' scenarios. Any help in tracking this down would be greatly appreciated. Feel free to email me off list if you can help and we can discuss terms! Thanks in anticipation Richard -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 8 Date: Tue, 28 Jan 2003 14:46:03 -0500 From: James Botticelli Subject: Re: Four Seasons remixes Billy G. Spradlin wrote: > Most 80's/90's dance remixes of original 60's hits just > dont work. I have to agree...I think a remix first needs a song that has that essential 124 BPM component to begin with. And although many 60s songs may have that tempo, they just didn't have the beat if ya know what I mean. The oldest thing I've heard successfully remixed is The Beginning of the End's "Funky Nassau Part 1" from '71 which the remixer was lucky enough to have had isolated tracks so he could plop in the vocals right on the beat, but it was also only a boot, so few got to hear it...Most of the successful house/dance style remixes are generally done to songs already having a disco/dance beat or funky style. I mentioned Van Morrison's "I've Been Workin'", which I just saw at You can picture that one being done. But most 60s material doesn't seem able to make the cut, at least for dance floors, PLUS the lack of individualized isolated tracks for each component recorded. My .02 JB -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 9 Date: Tue, 28 Jan 2003 20:39:25 +0000 From: Richard Havers Subject: A party!?! I have to admit that I am just a tad jealous of all those lucky people who live within striking distance of London. The reports of the two parties that have taken place recently got me thinking. Why shouldn't we have something like that in Scotland? Well, one possible reason is that I am the only spectoid here.......are there any others? Does anyone else feel like I do, feel that they have missed out? I live in the Borders, within striking distance of Edinburgh. Does anyone want to do anything about it? Richard -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 10 Date: Tue, 28 Jan 2003 21:45:06 -0000 From: Mick Patrick Subject: Re: Kenny Chandler Someone was enquiring about Kenny Chandler recently, my memory tells me. As it happens, m'colleague Waxie Maxie Baumgart and I have recently had reason to construct a paragraph or two about him for a forthcoming CD booklet. Kenny was the subject of a very excellent article in Discoveries magazine a few years back. Unfortunately, my copy of that issue seems to have vanished from the face of the earth. It'll turn up one day. In the meantime, here's what Malcolm and I came up with: Pennsylvania born Kenneth Bolognese was only 17 at the time of his recording debut in 1958 as one third of eponymous Cameo group Kenny, Frankie & Ray. After a brief spell as Kenny Beau, the good looking Harrisburg resident hijacked the surname of movie star Jeff Chandler, finally attracting some notice in 1961 with 'Drums', written and produced by Jerry Leiber & Mike Stoller, then creative geniuses in residence at United Artists. Signed by the Laurie label in 1962, initial Kenny Chandler product meant little but a spot of industrial espionage would soon change that. The singer had earlier substituted as half of one hit duo the Tree Swingers and was rewarded when original group member Artie Polhemus, now employed as a recording engineer, slipped his chum a Screen Gems acetate of 'Heart', demoed by co-writer Barry Mann. Disregarding the fact that it had been promised to Bobby Darin's TM production company as an exclusive for new signing Wayne Newton, Chandler was hastened into the studio by Laurie to record the song. His rush-released version of 'Heart' beat Newton's into the Hot 100. The fuming and influential Darin put the kibosh on Kenny's forthcoming Bandstand appearance through his long term relationship with the career-making TV show's supremo Dick Clark. Nonetheless, it was the Chandler version of 'Heart' that charted higher and lasted longer, yet it would be Wayne Newton who went on to fame, fortune and Las Vegas. Kenny Chandler's recording career lasted five more years without producing the semblance of a second hit. He went on to become an actor after stints as a lounge act and creator of commercial jingles. MICK PATRICK (and Malcolm Baumgart, although he doesn't know it) -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 11 Date: Tue, 28 Jan 2003 14:48:34 -0500 From: James Botticelli Subject: Re: Winter blues Freeman Carmack wrote: > try some Antonio Carlos Jobim music to dispel the winter blues or if you like something Brazilian but electronica-heavy, my new home-made comp "Phatucada". JB -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 12 Date: Tue, 28 Jan 2003 22:16:39 -0000 From: Ian Chapman Subject: Re: Kenny Chandler Fascinating tale of behind-the-scenes shenanigans, Mick. I'm glad Kenny had the hit - he deserved at least one - but I have to admit it's the Newton version I prefer over the two. I think some of Kenny's other sides, like the recently-mentioned "I Can't Stand Tears At A Party" were more deserving of hit status. One thing that I find faintly amusing about Wayne's version is that it was so obviously the model for the Rita Pavone hit version. In several places, the voices and phrasing are practically identical! Ian -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 13 Date: Wed, 29 Jan 2003 01:03:07 -0000 From: Ian Chapman Subject: Who'da thought it?! I recently found a 60s record by Jimmy Boyd – yep, he who did the original "I Saw Mommy Kissing Santa Claus" back in 1952, at the tender age of 12. The record was an Imperial release from ‘66, and it was version of the Bobby Goldsboro northern soul dancer, "She Chased Me" – produced by Snuff Garret and Kris Jensen. Well, whaddya know!! But why should I be surprised? I was just discussing this with Simon – the amount of artists in the 60s that made at least one northern-styled record at some point in their career. Artists for whomthese records were quite a departure from the styles or images they were usually associated with – say, MOR, c&w, folk, or in the case of Jimmy, kiddie novelties. Here’s a few that came to mind: Patti Page – Till You Come Back To Me Joan Regan - Don’t Talk To Me About Love Joan Regan – Love So Fine Marion Ryan – Better Use Your Head Phil Crosby – Where The Blue Of The Night (Nitzsche!) Phyllis McGuire – Run To My Arms Shani Wallis – Another Monday Margaret Whiting – Nothing Lasts Forever Margaret Whiting – Somewhere There’s Love John Gary – Hang On To Me Glenn Yarborough – It’s Gonna Be Fine ....and several by Dora Hall (bless).... Can anyone add to it? Criteria is 60s only, and it has to be upbeat, go-go, vaguely northern, stompy, get the picture… Ian -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 14 Date: Tue, 28 Jan 2003 17:54:34 -0500 From: Country Paul Subject: More on Andy Pratt; Gentle Soul Phil M., thanks for the Boston Globe lead. Will research it locally. Further Andy Pratt news: at you'll find Andy's 1998 CD, "Another World," on Highway Music. There are also three songs posted: the impressive title song (which has a piano sound like Pete Townshend's gorgeous "And I Moved" plus some spectacular vocals); a unique version of John Lennon's "Give Peace A Chance"; and a very different take on the Byrds'/Goffin-King classic "Goin' Back." Well worth the visit in my opinion. There's also a good bio page at (up to 1996), and a better one at which (I'm tickled to say) mentions the "Avenging Annie" demo going to WBRU. 'Twas I who hand-carried it, although the site doesn't mention me by name; my band, Benefit Street, was recording at Andy's suburban Boston studio, Aengus, and engineer/ partner Bill Reisman gave me "Records Are Like Life" and the "Annie" demo for WBRU. I'm still waiting for the gold record I was supposed to get if the song had been the hit it was supposed to be! :-) Newer Pratt albums and reissues, CDs and mp3s, can be purchased at Seems that in recent years, Andy's been doing Christian music from his home in Holland. By the way, his talent agency reps the Blue Notes, the Trammps, and Al Wilson ("Show & Tell") - perhaps of interest to northern soul fans. Go to Martin Roberts: > "Me About You" not arranged by Jack [Nitzsche]...but by > Nick De Caro. I'm unaware of the credits on Gentle Soul's > 'Our National Anthem' but would be thrilled to add the track > to the discography if Jack is credited. Martin, as with "Tell Me Love," both "Our National Anthem"/ "Song for Three" (same subject as David Crosby's "Triad") are produced by Terry Melcher, but no arranger credit is shown. Neither of these tracks made it to an album - incomprehensible to me. So if not played to the Nitzsche page, how 'bout to musica? (I have the mono 45, but no way to get it out where it can be heard.) Jeff Lemlich, you're amazing - thanks for the Angel Risoff background. The man has a HUGE voice. Steve Harvey cites "this really spooky, but melodic tune called 'Zaz Turned Blue' with Mel Torme singing vocals." Truly an awesome track, and well worth the price of admission. I have it on a WFMU marathon premium CD last year. Country Paul -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 15 Date: Tue, 28 Jan 2003 18:08:24 -0500 From: Country Paul Subject: Life after Earth Opera Remember Earth Opera, an intense Boston band from the '60s on Elektra featuring Peter Rowan? Mr. Rowan and his brothers have been in bluegrass music for quite a while, and have surfaced at the Spreckles Arts Center in Rohnert Park, CA in "Mad. Bros. & Rose" in February, based on The Maddox Brothers & Rose. See the blurb at and follow the link. Peter Rowan is the musical director; brother Lorin plays mandolin and brother Chris plays guitar in the cast. Now back to our regularly-scheduled topics. Country Paul -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 16 Date: Tue, 28 Jan 2003 16:24:29 -0800 (PST) From: Steve Harvey Subject: Flaming Was Not Pink Robot Ok, ok already, I'll buy the Lips at the next opportunity! "Zaz Turned Blue" was a song I heard once and has haunted me ever since. The fact that Mel Torme sang it was really interesting. Sounds like something Michael Brown would have collaborated on with Randy Newman and Tom Leher. What the hell is the song about? The lyrics sound as if they were written on the way to the session and yet the melody is so beautiful. I keep rewriting the lyrics in my head every time I had play it. ===== Flip, flop and fly, Steve Harvey -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 17 Date: Tue, 28 Jan 2003 19:38:10 -0800 (PST) From: Artie Wayne Subject: the return of Artie Wayne Hey Spectropoppers........I'm back and I'm proud !!! Allan Rinde and Toni Wine helped me move to the desert and I've been waiting for a phone for over a week!! [they told me I was lucky to get one so fast !!!] On the way down we had an oldies station on.......singing at the top of our lungs. Every few records Toni would yell out," I'm on that one !!'' ....I really was in schock ....I did'nt realize how many hits she was a part of !!! I wish all of you could've been there !!! regards, Artie Wayne -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 18 Date: Tue, 28 Jan 2003 18:09:54 -0800 (PST) From: Steve Harvey Subject: Voice Overs Country Paul, In Manayunk, PA (part of Philly) there is a record store, I think called Main Street Records. The owner is a Pratt fan and was the one Pratt asked to manage him. Steve Harvey -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 19 Date: Tue, 28 Jan 2003 23:18:04 -0500 (EST) From: Andrew Jones Subject: "She's All I Got" During the early 1970s, contry singer Johnny Paycheck had a big country hit with a song called "(Friend, Don't Take Her) She's All I Got." When I bought an old vinyl album with Paycheck's version not long ago, I was surprised to see the song was written by two R&B singers - Jerry "Swamp Dogg" Williams and Gary U.S. Bonds! As far as I can tell, neither writer did his own version of the song. Or did they? And did any other R&B or soul singers do a version? How does it compare to Paycheck's (if you've heard it)? Thanks. -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 20 Date: Wed, 29 Jan 2003 05:10:20 -0000 From: Billy G Spradlin Subject: Re: Flaming Was Not Pink Robot Steve Harvey wrote: > Ok, ok already, I'll buy the Lips at the next opportunity! "Born To Laugh at Tornados" was on Geffens "Goldline" budget CD series, and I even found copies of the CD at Best Buy for 1.99 each! So check your bargan bins for it. Great album, proably the best the Was Bros did. On later albums the humor always seemed forced and unfunny. Billy -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 21 Date: Wed, 29 Jan 2003 08:45:06 -0000 From: Elisabeth Subject: Re: Who'da thought it?! Ian Chapman wrote: > Can anyone add to it? Criteria is 60s only, and it has to > be upbeat, go-go, vaguely northern, stompy, > get the picture… How about: Paul Anka "I can't help loving you" The label says RCA 2498 (1974), but it *sounds* 60s and oh-so-stompy blue-eyed soul. I can't remember the story behind this one, but I'm sure someone here does. It sounded really good when I just put it on now actually... Elisabeth x -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 22 Date: Wed, 29 Jan 2003 11:11:25 -0000 From: Power Pep Subject: Dixie Cups lyrics anyone could post the "I'm gonna get you yet" lyrics by the Dixie Cups?? Thank you!!! POWER PEP -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 23 Date: Wed, 29 Jan 2003 12:07:43 -0000 From: Stuart Miller Subject: Marvin Gaye Apologies if this comes too late for most but on BBC 2 (UK T.V.) today at 3:30pm to 4:30pm is a profile on Marvin Gaye. Stuart -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 24 Date: Wed, 29 Jan 2003 04:34:11 -0000 From: Jeff Lemlich Subject: Re: Who'da thought it?! Ian Chapman wrote: > Artists for whom these (Northern Soul) records were quite a departure > from the styles or images they were usually associated with – say, > MOR, c&w, folk, or kiddie novelties. Can anyone add to (the list)? > Criteria is 60s only, and it has to be upbeat, go-go, vaguely > northern, stompy, get the picture… > Patti Page - You Don't Need A Heart Barry Young - Show Me The Way Irene "Granny" Ryan - Time (To Believe In Each Other) Paul Petersen - Chained/Don't Let It Happen To Us (brilliant double- sider on Motown) Barbara Dane - I'm On My Way (I don't "get" this one) Gale Garnett - I'll Cry Alone Eddie Fisher - I'll Pick A Rose For My Rose Paul Anka - I Can't Help Loving You Bobby Darin - Melodie (traditional Northern sounding record on Motown) Jeff Lemlich -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------
Message: 25 Date: Mon, 27 Jan 2003 11:48:55 -0500 From: David Ponak Subject: The Liquid Room 1/26/03 The Liquid Room, (usually) hosted by David Ponak (me), airs every Saturday night from Midnight to 3AM (PDT) on 90.7FM KPFK Los Angeles, as well as streaming at The Liquid Room 1/26/03 1.The Association/Come On In Birthday (WB) 2.The Sea And Cake/Sound And Vision One Bedroom (Thrill Jockey) 3.Sylvie Vartan/Ne T'en Va Pas (Comin' Home Baby) Est-Ce Que Tu La Sais? (BMG-France) 4.Tom Jones/Tom Jones International (Readymade 524 Remix) Mr. Jones (V2-Japan) 5.DJ Me DJ You/Fresh Technology Can You See The Music (Eenie Meenie) 6.Mathew Boogaerts/Quel Ete 2000 2000 (Warner Music-France) 7.The Jackson 5/Zip A Dee Doo Dah Diana Ross Presents The Jackson 5 (Motown) 8.Elektel/Better Sound For Better Kindness Space Travel With Teddy Bear (Sucre-Japan) 9.The Polyphonic Spree/Five Years Hanging Around (single) (679-UK) 10.Peter Gabriel/More Than This (Polyphonic Spree Mix) More Than This (single) (Realworld-UK) 11.The Richard Wolfe Childrens Chorus/C'Mon Marianne Big Hits For Little People (Camden) 12.Hazel Nuts Chocolate/Mahau Tsukai Pop Comes Up! (various artists) (Bluebadge-Japan) 13.Katerine/Le Soleil Suffit 8eme Ciel (Universal-France) 14.Lee Hazlewood/I Move Around These Boots Are Made For Walkin'-The Complete MGM Recordings (Ace-UK) 15.Sweet Robots Against The Machine/The End Of A Love Affair Towa Tei (Avex-UK) 16.Heaven Bound With Tony Scott/I Kept On Loving You Roger Nichols & Paul Williams Songbook (Universal-Japan) 17.James Brown/Sex Machine (Readymade Jazz Defector Mix) Ultimate Remixes (Universal-Japan) 18.Bee Gees/You Know It's For You To Whom It May Concern (Polydor) 19.Mint Royale/Dancehall Places Dancehall Places (Faith & Hope-UK) 20.Rita Chao/Proud Mary (Cantonese) Rita (Columbia-Hong Kong) 21.Freetempo/Snowfield The Swingers Unlimited (various) (KICP-Japan) 22.The 88/Afterlife Kind Of Light (EMK) 23.The Human League/You've Lost That Lovin' Feeling Reproduction (Caroline) 24.The Divine Comedy/Everybody Knows (Except You) A Short Album About Love (Setanta-UK) 25.Beth Gibbons & Rustin Man/Romance Out Of Season (Go Beat) 26.Jimmy Scott/Falling In Love Is Wonderful Falling In Love Is Wonderful (Rhino Handmade) 27.George Harrison/Marwa Blues Brainwashed (Capitol) 28.Sammy Davis Jr./The Disorderly Orderly 7" single (Reprise) 29.Halfby/? Halfby/Halfworks (Second Royal-Japan) 30.Neil Diamond/The African Suite Tap Root Manuscript (UNI) Happy Birthday Neil! 31.New Order/The Perfect Kiss (live) Retro (Rhino) 32.Apollo 100 feat. Tom Parker/Popcorn Master Pieces (Mega) 33.Yukari Fresh/Horsie Marie Tres Folis Hat (Escalator-Japan) 34.Seksu Roba/Telephone Eenie Meenie Sampler (Eenie Meenie) 35.Sunlight/David Creation Of Sunlight 36.Pictogram Color/Dolphin Song Pictogram Color (Sucre-Japan) 37.Daniele Luppi/Fetish Quartet An Italian Story 38.Paul Williams/Morning I'll Be Movin' On Someday Man (Reprise) -------------------[ archived by Spectropop ]-------------------

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