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  1. "Old Black Joe" is a parlor song by Stephen Foster (1826–1864). It was published by Firth, Pond & Co. of New York in 1860. Ken Emerson, author of the book Doo-Dah! (1998), indicates that Foster's fictional Joe was inspired by a servant in the home of Foster's father-in-law, Dr. McDowell of Pittsburgh.

  2. Top Hits of the 1960's Lyrics at Lyrics On Demand. Top Hits of the 1960's Lyrics. ... Four Tops - It's The Same Old Song Beau Brummels - Just A Little

  3. In 1960, the song was a major country-pop hit for The Browns, released as a single early that year. It went on to become a major top-ten hit, spending 15 weeks on the US Billboard Hot 100 chart, peaking at No. 5, [4] [5] while reaching No. 20 on Billboard ' s Hot C&W Sides , [6] [7] and No. 17 on Billboard ' s Hot R&B Sides .

  4. "Hallelujah" is a song written by Canadian singer Leonard Cohen, originally released on his album Various Positions (1984). Achieving little initial success, the song found greater popular acclaim through a new version recorded by John Cale in 1991, which inspired a recording of Cale's version by Jeff Buckley in 1994.

  5. The legendary "Mbube" hailed as the first Zulu song to attain international acclaim, appeared under various guises as "The Lion Sleeps Tonight", "In The Jungle", and "Wimoweh".The song was written in 1934 by an un-acknowledged migrant labourer called Solomon Ka Linda in the form of an African chant which refers to King Chaka - The Lion who lies ...

  6. Years active: 1977–1991: Partner: Bill Lauch: Howard Elliott Ashman (May 17, 1950 – March 14, 1991) was an American playwright, lyricist and stage director. He collaborated with composer Alan Menken on several works and is most widely known for his work on feature films for Walt Disney Animation Studios, for which Ashman wrote the lyrics and Menken composed the music.

  7. › wiki › HatikvahHatikvah - Wikipedia

    Hatikvah (Hebrew: הַתִּקְוָה, haTīqvā, ; lit. 'The Hope') is the national anthem of the State of Israel.Part of 19th-century Jewish poetry, the theme of the Romantic composition reflects the 2,000-year-old desire of the Jewish people to return to the Land of Israel and reclaim it as a free and sovereign nation (see Jewish state).

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