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(Redirected from Sing, Sing, Sing)
'Sing, Sing, Sing'
Song by Louis Prima
ReleasedFebruary 28, 1936
GenreJazz, swing, big band
LabelBrunswick 7628
Songwriter(s)Louis Prima

'Sing, Sing, Sing (With a Swing)' is a 1936 song, with music and lyrics by Louis Prima, who first recorded it with the New Orleans Gang. Brunswick Records released it on February 28, 1936[1] on the 78rpm record format, with 'It's Been So Long' as the B-side. The song is strongly identified with the big band and swing eras. Several have performed the piece as an instrumental, including Fletcher Henderson and, most famously, Benny Goodman.

Benny Goodman recording[edit]

On July 6, 1937, 'Sing, Sing, Sing' was recorded in Hollywood with Benny Goodman on clarinet; Harry James, Ziggy Elman, and Chris Griffin on trumpets; Red Ballard and Murray McEachern on trombones; Hymie Schertzer and George Koenig on alto saxophones; Art Rollini and Vido Musso on tenor saxophone; Jess Stacy on piano; Allan Reuss on guitar; Harry Goodman on bass; and Gene Krupa on drums. The song was arranged by Jimmy Mundy. Unlike most big band arrangements of that era, limited in length to three minutes so that they could be recorded on one side of a standard 10-inch 78-rpm record, the version which Goodman’s band recorded was an extended work. The 1937 recording lasted 8 min 43 seconds, and it took up both sides of a 12-inch 78. The recording of Goodman's 1938 Carnegie Hall live performance (with impromptu solos) took 12 minutes and 30 seconds. Mundy's arrangement incorporated 'Christopher Columbus', a piece written by Chu Berry for the Fletcher Henderson band, as well as Prima's work. Fletcher Henderson recorded a vocal version in August, 1936.[2] The 1937 Benny Goodman recording was inducted into the Grammy Hall of Fame in 1982.[3]

Ross Firestone says that the 1937 recording 'bore only the slightest resemblance to the original score.' Helen Ward said that the changes started spontaneously: 'One night Gene just refused to stop drumming when he got to the end of the third chorus, where the tune was supposed to end, so Benny blithely picked up the clarinet and noodled along with him. Then someone else stood up and took it, and it went on from there.' Firestone says the elements from 'Christopher Columbus' were added this way. [4] The title of the number as given on the Goodman recordings acknowledges the additional tune - 'Sing, Sing, Sing (introducing Christopher Columbus)”.

In their 1966 book Hear Me Talkin’ To Ya: The Story Of Jazz As Told By The Men Who Made It, music critics Nat Shapiro and Nat Hentoff quote Goodman as saying, 'Sing, Sing, Sing' (which we started doing back at the Palomar on our second trip there in 1936) was a big thing, and no one-nighter was complete without it.'[5] Goodman's 1938 Carnegie Hall jazz concert performance with Christopher Columbus interpolation was different from the commercial release and from subsequent performances with the Goodman band. The personnel of the Goodman band for the Carnegie Hall concert were the same as in the 1937 recording session, except that Vernon Brown replaced Murray McEachern on trombone, and Babe Russin replaced Vido Musso on tenor sax.

Stacy was quoted as saying he was glad he did not know Goodman was going to let him solo, because then he would have gotten nervous and 'screwed it up.'[6] For the 1955 recording recreating the Carnegie Hall performance for the movie The Benny Goodman Story, Stacy declined to participate and there was no piano solo, because he was offered only minimum wage for his efforts.

In popular culture[edit]

The composition has appeared in numerous films and television programmes, including:

Download

Films[edit]

  • After the Thin Man (1937) (playing during Nick & Nora's homecoming party scene, with vocal lyrics sung by Eadie Adams)
  • Hollywood Hotel (1937) (performed by Benny Goodman's Orchestra)
  • Canine Caddy (1941 short film), when Mickey Mouse is intensely preparing a golf stroke
  • The Benny Goodman Story (1956)
  • American Pop (1981)
  • Power (1986)
  • Big Business (1988), during the opening scene
  • New York Stories (1989)
  • Swing Kids (1993), performed by Arvid's band during a large gathering
  • Manhattan Murder Mystery (1993)
  • Casino (1995)
  • Tower of Terror (1997)
  • Pollock (2000), when the characters are gathered around a radio
  • Riding in Cars with Boys (2001), during a wedding reception
  • The Majestic (2001), during a homecoming reception
  • Below (2002), on the submarine's phonograph during several scenes. The script called for the song 'I'll Be Seeing You,' but the filmmakers were unable to secure the rights.
  • Bright Young Things (2003)
  • Swing Girls (2004)
  • Florence Foster Jenkins (2016) (in which Hugh Grant's character dances to it)
  • Swing Kids Korean (2018)
  • Tove (2020)
Sling

Theater[edit]

  • Dancin' (1978)
  • Fosse (1999)
  • Burn the Floor (1999) and spin-offs

Television[edit]

Sing play store
  • The Golden Girls episode 'One for the Money' (1987) (The tune plays in one scene when Rose Nylund dances solo against Blanche Devereaux and Dorothy Zbornak at a dance marathon.)
  • Chips Ahoy advert (1993)
  • Daddy Dearest (1993) theme tune
  • The Simpsons episodes 'Lady Bouvier's Lover' (1994) (The tune plays as Mr. Burns cuts in to a dance between Grampa Simpson and Mrs. Bouvier.) and 'Make Room for Lisa' (1999) (The tune playing on the radio when Homer mistakenly thinks from a radio broadcast that he traveled back in time)
  • Baseball (1994) The song is heard in the Sixth Inning when recounting Joe DiMaggio and his 56-game hitting streak.
  • Gilmore Girls (2002) (Season 3, episode 7: 'They Shoot Gilmores, Don't They?')
  • Guinness advert 'Moth' (2004)
  • The Sopranos Season 6, episode 15: 'Remember When' (2007) (Plays during the closing scene.)
  • The Man in the High Castle Season 3, episode 3: 'Sensô Kôi' (2018)
  • Dead to Me Season 1 episode 9 (2019) (The song plays over the opening scenes.)
  • NCIS Season 17, episode 8 'Musical Chairs' (2019) (Once at beginning and again at end of episode)
  • Hollywood Season 1, episode 2 'Hooray for Hollywood: Part 2' (2020) (Once, third of the way into episode, transition from screening room to studio cafeteria)
  • Penny Dreadful: City of Angels, Season 1, episode 9 'Sing, Sing, Sing'

Video games[edit]

  • Donkey Konga (2004)
  • Mafia II (2010) (plays on the fictional Empire Central Radio during the 1940s segment of the game)
  • LA Noire (2011) (plays on KTI Radio)

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^'Louis Prima in Chronology 1935-1936' album; Complete jazz Series Collection; Classics (viewed on Google Play Music)
  2. ^https://adp.library.ucsb.edu/index.php/matrix/detail/200023550/BS-100883-Sing_sing_sing_With_a_swing
  3. ^'GRAMMY Hall Of Fame'. The GRAMMYs. Retrieved 2016-11-13.
  4. ^Firestone, Ross Sing, Sing, Sing The Life & Times of Benny Goodman, W. W. Norton & Company, New York, London, 1993, p. 161.
  5. ^Shapiro, Nat, and Hentoff, Nat. Hear Me Talkin' to Ya: The Story of Jazz As Told by the Men Who Made It. New York, NY: Dover Publications, 1966. (Access Page 320 from Google Books.)
  6. ^Whitney Balliett (2006), 'Back from Valhalla', American Musicians II, ISBN9781578068340

External links[edit]

Single Player Card Games

  • Lyrics of this song at MetroLyrics
Sing

Sing Player Games Characters

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