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Pills - Allan Sherman - For Swingin Livers Only! (Vinyl, LP, Album)

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  1. ALLAN SHERMAN DISCOGRAPHY Original LP's Notes: Prefixes containing a slash (/) indicate the catalog number for the mono record first, followed by the stereo number. [The Sherman songs on this album were originally issued on a 78 in They reissued them in to capitalize on Sherman's new popularity.] For Swingin' Livers Only.
  2. ALLAN SHERMAN Hello Muddah, Hello Fadduh! (A Letter From Camp) By the time "overnight" success arrived in the fall of for year-old Allan Sherman, he'd spent about ten years attempting to get into showbiz followed by another decade past the foot-in-the-door stage as co-creator and producer of I've Got a Secret (the long-running prime time game show that debuted in on CBS) before.
  3. Discover releases, reviews, credits, songs, and more about Allan Sherman - For Swingin' Livers Only! at Discogs. Complete your Allan Sherman collection/5(19).
  4. After the commercial and creative disappointment of 's Allan in Wonderland, Allan Sherman rallied by releasing a new version of his biggest hit, "Hello Muddah, Hello Faddah," as a single, and followed it three months later with For Swingin' Livers Only, which was sharper, broader, and funnier than the LP that preceded swapmealsblanerdabquiroysabrockbanpdisde.xyzinfo suppressing his fondness for Jewish humor on My Son, the Nut.
  5. Aug 25,  · Provided to YouTube by Rhino/Warner Records Pop Hates the Beatles · Allan Sherman For Swingin' Livers Only ℗ Warner Records Inc. Vocals: Allan Sherman Writer: Allan Sherman .
  6. Allan Sherman (November 30, – November 20, ) was a Jewish American comedy writer and television producer who became famous as a song parodist in the early s. His first album, My Son, the Folk Singer (), became the fastest-selling record album up to that time. His biggest hit single was "Hello Muddah, Hello Fadduh", a comic novelty in which a boy describes his summer camp.
  7. The album maxed at #25 on the album chart. For Swingin' Livers Only: The album title was an homage to Frank Sinatra's famous album Songs For Swingin' Lovers. And indeed Sherman made no bones about on which side of the popular music divide he stood with "Pop Hates the Beatles" (to the tune of "Pop Goes the Weasel").
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