We take a stroll through the Great American Songbook with walking songs like “Love Walked In” and “I Walk A Little Faster.”
Vernon Duke immigrated to America as a classical composer, and went on to write such popular hits as “April In Paris” and “I Can’t Get Started.”
A look at some of the jazz and swing tunes from the 1940s Capitol Records diva Kay Starr, including “Them There Eyes” and “It’s A Good Day.”
"Ain't Misbehavin'," "Honeysuckle Rose," "Black And Blue," and more songs by songwriters Andy Razaf and Fats Waller.
“This Funny World,” “Sing For Your Supper,” “To Keep My Love Alive” and other rarities from the Rodgers and Hart catalog.
In 1958, a 39-year-old Nat King Cole had the most remarkable year, recording over 100 songs.
Nat King Cole would have turned 100 years old on March 17, 2019. This week, we chronicle the decade the propelled him to stardom.
Lou Rawls’s rich baritone could sing gospel, blues, jazz, and pop, and we’ll explore all of it on this episode.
Miss Peggy Lee was one of the biggest singing stars of the 1940s, 50s, and 60s, and she also wrote many of her popular tunes.
A look at the late songs of Rodgers and Hart, including “Bewitched,” “Falling In Love With Love,” and “My Funny Valentine.”