» » Cole Porter, - Anything Goes
full-dateMP3 1692 mb. | FLAC 1822 mb. | WMA: 1628 mb.

Cole Porter, - Anything Goes album mp3

Cole Porter, - Anything Goes album mp3

Performer: Cole Porter
Title: Anything Goes
Rating: 4.1
Votes: 381
Other formats: XM AC3 ASF DXD MMF MP2 MOD

Anything Goes" is a song written by Cole Porter for his musical Anything Goes (1934). Many of the lyrics include humorous references to figures of scandal and gossip from Depression-era high society. One couplet refers to Samuel Goldwyn's box-office failure Nana starring Anna Sten, whose English was said to be incomprehensible to all except Goldwyn (Goldwyn was from Poland and Sten Ukraine).

About Anything Goes. A song written by Cole Porter for his 1934 musical of the same name, set aboard an ocean liner. Many of the lyrics feature humorous references to various figures of scandal and gossip in Depression-era high society.

Cole Porter ‎– Anything Goes. Cole Porter - Kim Criswell, Cris Groenendaal, Jack Gilford, Frederica von Stade, Ambrosian Chorus, London Symphony Orchestra, John McGlinn - Anything Goes ‎(Cass, Album).

Off-Broadway Cast of Anything Goes (1962), Cole Porter, Eileen Rodgers, Hal Linden, Mickey Deems, Margery Gray, Kenneth Mars, Mildred Chandler, Warren Wade, Barbara Lang.

2008, Cole Porter's performance of "Anything Goes" is featured in the video game Fallout 3 and reprised in the 2015 game Fallout 4 While the song uses Porter's original 1934 vocals, they were overdubbed in 2004 with extra instruments by Vince Giordano and his Nighthawks. "Anything Goes Lyrics by Cole Porter original lyrics" lyricsdepotcom Retrieved November 20, 2015.

Anything Goes - Sutton Foster. 12. Public Enemy Number One - Walter Charles. 13. Blow, Gabriel, Blow - Sutton Foster. She sings the wonderful Cole Porter music with ease, getting some star help from the lovely Miss Laura Osnes( ftd. on the Cinderella OBC CD!) in the role of Hope Harcourt.

Get the Sheet Music License This Song. Over the years Porter revised the sequence of the song's three refrains. Presumably, his final thoughts are set down in the version published in The Cole Porter Song Book (1959). Although basically a love song, this is also a mild rant at the way social mores change (as ever for the worse).

2016-2019 © album.dawnklehrbooks.com
All rights reserved