United States America 70s

Just as a park with everlasting nature and tranquillity exists somewhere in the modern city, 

we will now embrace a diverse sense of beauty and take journey into a simple yet considerate lifestyle.

The Locomotion 

By Little Eva

It is a song with Little Eva's exciting vocals over upbeat drums, saxophone, vocal harmonies and applause.

Can't Help Falling In Love

By Elvis Presley 

The soundtrack album for Elvis’ new, all-ages musical comedy in the Bing Crosby mode offered a generous, mostly romantic music.

Duke of Earl 

By Gene Chandler

Two-wab-style chords are a big part of the song, and drums and saxophones create unique grooves.


By The Beach Boys

It uses a stable and cheerful drum tempo found in many surf rock songs that seem to "push" music forward.

Town Without Pity 

By Gene Pitney

Composed by composer Dimitri Thiomkin and lyricist Ned Washington. 

Green Onions 

By Booker T. & The M.G.'s

It's a 12-bar blues song with a calm Hammond M3 organ.

Beechwood 4-5789 (Mono) 

By The Marvelettes

William "Mickey" Stevenson and George Gordy. It was a 1962 hit single for the

Twistin' the Night Away 

By Sam Cooke

Song written and recorded by Sam Cooke. It was recorded on 18 December 1961 and released as a single in 1962. 

Peppermint Twist, Pt. 1 

By Joey Dee & The Starliters

Capitalizing on the Twist dance craze and the nightclub in which Dee performed, the song hit No.1 on the U.S.

He's a Rebel 

By Phil Spector

The song is about a girl in love with a young man who spurns society's conventions.

She's got you 

By Patsy cline

Musically the song is an upbeat jazz-pop song with country overtones to support it.


By The Four Seasons

According to Gaudio, the song took about 15 minutes to write and was originally titled "Jackie Baby".

Night Train 

By James Brown & The Famous Flames

1940 by a small group led by Duke Ellington sideman Johnny Hodges, under the title "That's the Blues, Old Man".

Johnny Angel 

By Shelley Fabares

The point where she declines other boys' propositions for dates because she would rather concentrate on the boy she loves.

Duke of Earl 

By Gene Chandler

The song features a mandolin, a bass guitar, drums, and a wordless chorus, featuring a solo soprano.

Where Have All The Flowers Gone? (Remastered) 

By The Kingston Trio

Folk song written by American singer-songwriter Pete Seeger in 1955.

Soldier Boy 

By The Shirelles

Record executive Florence Greenberg, founder of Scepter Records, wrote the song and was originally titled "I'll Be True to You".


By Tommy roe

The song was later featured on the compilation album Whirling with Tommy Roe in 1961, featuring tracks from Al Tornello.

Moon River 

By Andy Williams

It was originally performed by Audrey Hepburn in the 1961 film Breakfast at Tiffany's.

Breaking Up Is Hard to Do 

By Neil Sedaka 

The song twice in remarkably different arrangements in 1962 and 1975 and is considered his signature song.

Duke of Earl 

By Gene Chandler

Written by Cindy Walker which was first recorded and released by Roy Orbison originally as a non-album single in 1962.

The Wanderer 

By Dion

12-bar blues-base verse and an eight-bar bridge, tells the story of a travelling man and his many loves.

Can't Help Falling In Love

By Elvis Presley 

It hit number one on the Billboard Hot 100 on November 17, 1962.

Twist and Shout 

By The Isley Brothers

1961 song written by Phil Medley and Bert Berns (later credited as "Bert Russell"). It was originally recorded by the Top Notes.

Do you love me 

By The contours

Rhythm and blues song recorded by the Contours in 1962. Written and produced by Motown Records owner Berry Gordy Jr.

Hey! Baby (Remastered)
By Bruce Channel

The song features a prominent riff from well-known harmonica player Delbert McClinton, and drums played by Ray Torres.

Having a Party 

By Sam Cooke

Produced by Hugo & Luigi and arranged and conducted by René Hall, the song was the A-side to "Bring It On Home to Me".

The One Who Really Loves You 

By Mary Wells

The song tells about a woman whose boyfriend tells her not to fall in love because she doesn't want another girl.

Return to Sender (From, "Girls! Girls! Girls!") 

By Elvis Presley

The song became a commercial hit and received praise for its lyricism and melody.

Mashed Potato Time 

By Dee Dee Sharp

1962 single written by Kal Mann and Bernie Lowe, and performed by Dee Dee Sharp, with backing vocals by The Orlons.

Sealed with a Kiss 

By Brian Hyland

The lyrics are from the point of view of one of two lovers who have had to part ways over the summer.

You Belong To Me 

By The Duprees

Envisioning the song as an American woman's plea to a sweetheart serving overseas in World War II.

Duke of Earl 

By Gene Chandler

Two-wab-style chords are a big part of the song, and drums and saxophones create unique grooves.

Crying In the Rain 

By The Everly Brothers

Composed by Carole King with lyrics by Howard Greenfield, originally recorded by American duo the Everly Brothers.

Lover Please 

By Clyde McPhatter 

1962 song written by Billy Swan and first recorded by the Rhythm Steppers in 1960.


By The Cookies

Soul-pop songs of the era, it employed an irregular clapping rhythms, alternating two-claps with one-clap per measure.

Let's Dance (Remastered)

By Chris Montez

It was also the title track of a 1972 album by Montez.

Limbo Rock
By Chubby Checker 

Popular song about limbo dancing. An instrumental version was first recorded by The Champs in 1961.

What's Your Name  

By Don and Juan

Written by Claude "Juan" Johnson.[1] Released by the duo Don and Juan on Big Top Records in 1962.

Bring It On Home to Me 

By Sam Cooke

It is one of The Rock and Roll Hall of Fame's 500 Songs that Shaped Rock and Roll.

Good Luck Charm

By Elvis Presley 

It completed his second hat-trick of chart topping singles in the UK.

Baby It's You 

By The Shirelles

60s New York girl group production and decent songwriting.

Cry to Me 

By Solomon Burke

American singer who shaped the sound of rhythm and blues as one of the founding fathers of soul music in the 1960s.

Shout Shout (Knock Yourself Out) 

By Ernie Maresca

The single was released on Edward Kassner's fledgling Seville Records label.

You Beat Me To the Punch 

By Mary Wells

Peaking at number nine on the pop chart and becoming her first number one hit on the Billboard R&B singles chart.

Bobby's Girl 

By Marcie Blane

Song and single written by Gary Klein and Henry Hoffman. The original was performed by American teenage singer Marcie Blane,

If I Had a Hammer 

By Peter, Paul & Mary

"The Hammer Song" as a 78 rpm single in March 1950 on Hootenanny Records, 101-A, backed with "Banks of Marble".

Johnny Get Angry 

By Joanie Sommers

It features bass guitar, rhythm guitar, drum, horn, jazz piano, string instrument, and cajoo ensemble heard in the instrument section.

Let Me In

By The Sensations

Most memorable for its repetitive "weeoo" refrain in the chorus.


By The Tornadoes

It was the second instrumental single to hit number one in 1962 on both the US and UK weekly charts.

Stolen Moments 

By Oliver Nelson

Jazz standard composed by Oliver Nelson. It is a 16-bar piece though the solos are on a conventional minor blues structure.


By Oliver Nelson

Type of American folk dance or square dance in duple meter, and also the musical form associated with it.


By Oliver Nelson

Jazz saxophonist Oliver Nelson recorded in February 1961 for the Impulse! label.


By Oliver Nelson

Thoughtful, unhackneyed, and well constructed. Hubbard steals the solo honors with some of his best playing on record.

Butch and Butch

By Oliver Nelson

American jazz saxophonist Oliver Nelson recorded in February 1961.

Teenie's Blues

By Oliver Nelson

Still remains a key feature in the subtle voicings of Nelson's arrangements.

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