Gimme Dat Ding is a split album by The Sweet (side one) and The Pipkins (side two), released on EMI's budget record label, MFP (Music For Pleasure) in 1970. It is named after the 1970 song "Gimme Dat Ding" by the Pipkins.
other tracks: The Sweet & The Pipkins. play) (pause) (download) (fb) (vk) (tw). The Sweet & The Pipkins The Lollipop Man - The Sweet. The Sweet & The Pipkins All You'll Ever Get From Me - The Sweet. The Sweet & The Pipkins Get On The Line - The Sweet.
Sweet (1970) - Gimme Dat Ding (Full Album). The Sweet & The Pipkins 1970 1. imme Dat Ding. Sweet & The Pipkins - Gimme Dat Ding 1970 The People That You Wanna Phone Ya. (play). y Little Girl From Kentucky. all songs . Other listen.
Split release with The Sweet on the A Side and The Pipkins (Tony Burrows and Roger Greenaway) on the B Side. Released approximately in late 1971 or early 1972 according to the label discography.
Gimme Dat Ding is a split album by The Sweet (side one) and The Pipkins (side two), released on EMI's budget record label, MFP (Music For Pleasure) in 1970. Side one was given over to (then) fledgling pop band the Sweet and features the A and B-sides of what were three commercially unsuccessful singles (on Parlophone Records) before the band finally found fame with "Funny Funny" released by RCA Records. Tracks 1, 2 produced by John Burgess; tracks 3-6 produced by John Burgess and Roger Easterby. Lew Warburton - arranger, conductor on "Get on the Line". Side two The Pipkins.
According to the CD booklet for The Sweet And The Pipkins, "Gimme Dat Ding" is considered "the first rap record". In the US, The Pipkins released their own album in 1970.
Album: Gimme Dat Ding (1970). Charted: 69. Get the Sheet MusicLicense This Song. Hammond and Hazlewood wrote Gimme dat ding which Roger Greenaway co-performed as the Pipkins. and Family Dogg which included Hammond and Hazlewood in their line up, recorded A way of life, co-written by Roger Greenaway! Robert from Englewood, Fl Great little one hit wonder song during the Spring of my Senior year in High School 1970. Example: George Harrison paying through the nose because Phil Specter made "My Sweet Lord" sound like a Shirelles song. Howard from St. Louis Park, Mn This was a very bizarre song in 1970. It had strange lyrics coupled with a ragtime beat.