MusicBrainz is a project that aims to create an open data music database, similar to the freedb project. MusicBrainz was founded in response to the restrictions placed on the Compact Disc Database, a database for software applications to look up audio CD information on the Internet. MusicBrainz has expanded its goals to reach beyond a compact disc metadata storehouse to become a structured open online database for music. MusicBrainz captures information about artists, their recorded works, the relationships between them. Recorded works entries capture at a minimum the album title, track titles, the length of each track; these entries are maintained by volunteer editors. Recorded works can store information about the release date and country, the CD ID, cover art, acoustic fingerprint, free-form annotation text and other metadata; as of 21 September 2018, MusicBrainz contained information about 1.4 million artists, 2 million releases, 19 million recordings. End-users can use software that communicates with MusicBrainz to add metadata tags to their digital media files, such as FLAC, MP3, Ogg Vorbis or AAC.
MusicBrainz allows contributors to upload cover art images of releases to the database. Internet Archive provides the bandwidth and legal protection for hosting the images, while MusicBrainz stores metadata and provides public access through the web and via an API for third parties to use; as with other contributions, the MusicBrainz community is in charge of maintaining and reviewing the data. Cover art is provided for items on sale at Amazon.com and some other online resources, but CAA is now preferred because it gives the community more control and flexibility for managing the images. Besides collecting metadata about music, MusicBrainz allows looking up recordings by their acoustic fingerprint. A separate application, such as MusicBrainz Picard, must be used for this. In 2000, MusicBrainz started using Relatable's patented TRM for acoustic fingerprint matching; this feature allowed the database to grow quickly. However, by 2005 TRM was showing scalability issues as the number of tracks in the database had reached into the millions.
This issue was resolved in May 2006 when MusicBrainz partnered with MusicIP, replacing TRM with MusicDNS. TRMs were phased out and replaced by MusicDNS in November 2008. In October 2009 MusicIP was acquired by AmpliFIND; some time after the acquisition, the MusicDNS service began having intermittent problems. Since the future of the free identification service was uncertain, a replacement for it was sought; the Chromaprint acoustic fingerprinting algorithm, the basis for AcoustID identification service, was started in February 2010 by a long-time MusicBrainz contributor Lukáš Lalinský. While AcoustID and Chromaprint are not MusicBrainz projects, they are tied with each other and both are open source. Chromaprint works by analyzing the first two minutes of a track, detecting the strength in each of 12 pitch classes, storing these 8 times per second. Additional post-processing is applied to compress this fingerprint while retaining patterns; the AcoustID search server searches from the database of fingerprints by similarity and returns the AcoustID identifier along with MusicBrainz recording identifiers if known.
Since 2003, MusicBrainz's core data are in the public domain, additional content, including moderation data, is placed under the Creative Commons CC-BY-NC-SA-2.0 license. The relational database management system is PostgreSQL; the server software is covered by the GNU General Public License. The MusicBrainz client software library, libmusicbrainz, is licensed under the GNU Lesser General Public License, which allows use of the code by proprietary software products. In December 2004, the MusicBrainz project was turned over to the MetaBrainz Foundation, a non-profit group, by its creator Robert Kaye. On 20 January 2006, the first commercial venture to use MusicBrainz data was the Barcelona, Spain-based Linkara in their Linkara Música service. On 28 June 2007, BBC announced that it has licensed MusicBrainz's live data feed to augment their music Web pages; the BBC online music editors will join the MusicBrainz community to contribute their knowledge to the database. On 28 July 2008, the beta of the new BBC Music site was launched, which publishes a page for each MusicBrainz artist.
Amarok – KDE audio player Banshee – multi-platform audio player Beets – automatic CLI music tagger/organiser for Unix-like systems Clementine – multi-platform audio player CDex – Microsoft Windows CD ripper Demlo – a dynamic and extensible music manager using a CLI iEatBrainz – Mac OS X deprecated foo_musicbrainz component for foobar2000 – Music Library/Audio Player Jaikoz – Java mass tag editor Max – Mac OS X CD ripper and audio transcoder Mp3tag – Windows metadata editor and music organizer MusicBrainz Picard – cross-platform album-oriented tag editor MusicBrainz Tagger – deprecated Microsoft Windows tag editor puddletag – a tag editor for PyQt under the GPLv3 Rhythmbox music player – an audio player for Unix-like systems Sound Juicer – GNOME CD ripper Zortam Mp3 Media Studio – Windows music organizer and ID3 Tag Editor. Freedb clients can access MusicBrainz data through the freedb protocol by using the MusicBrainz to FreeDB gateway service, mb2freedb. List of online music databases Making Metadata: The Case of Mus
Brian Kehew is an American, Los Angeles-based and record producer. He is a member of The Moog Cookbook and co-author of the Recording The Beatles book, an in-depth look at the Beatles' studio approach. Kehew performed on keyboards with The, he has worked as an instrument technician for The Who's live performances beginning in 2002, filled in on keyboards during absences of John Bundrick from the tour. Earlier live performances include appearances with the French electronic-based band Air and Dave Davies. Kehew is known for his band The Moog Cookbook, which released two eclectic albums, The Moog Cookbook and Ye Olde Space Bande; the Moog Cookbook recreated well-known songs using vintage keyboard synthesizers. In 2006, The Moog Cookbook independently released a collection of unreleased material under the title, Bartell. Kehew co-produced Fiona Apple's album Extraordinary Machine, he worked in studio with artists such as Eels, Eleni Mandell, Aimee Mann, Matthew Sweet, Michael Penn, Andrew Sandoval, Prick and Jon Brion.
Mixing work includes Aretha Franklin, Talking Heads, Little Feat, Fleetwood Mac, The Pretenders, Alice Cooper, The Faces, Black Sabbath, Lake & Palmer, The Stooges, MC5, Elvis Costello, Judee Sill, Crazy Horse, Tiny Tim, Gene Clark, Stone Temple Pilots and Saviour Machine. With co-author Kevin Ryan, Kehew spent 15 years researching and writing Recording The Beatles: The Studio Equipment and Techniques Used to Create Their Classic Albums. Published in 2006, the book is a detailed documentation of the personnel and processes involved in the Beatles studio work; the book has received strong praise from Beatle historian Mark Lewisohn and many of the engineers who worked on Beatle sessions, including Norman Smith, Ken Townsend, Alan Parsons, Ken Scott, John Kurlander, Martin Benge, Richard Lush. Kehew has written articles for Tape Op, Keyboard Magazine, Beatlefan magazines. Kehew does consulting and programming work for music equipment manufacturers, including contributions to the Moog Minimoog Voyager, Little Phatty synthesizers, moogerfooger pedals and Alesis Andromeda and Fusion synthesizers.
Kehew's famously exotic collection of synthesizers and electronic musical instruments includes many rare and unusual vintage machines, including three Mellotrons, two rare Chamberlins, the powerful Crumar GDS, two of the rare Con Brio, Inc. synthesizers, the ADS-200 and ADS-200R. He graduated Magna Cum Laude from California State University, Dominguez Hills in 1987. In the past, Kehew has served as the Archives Historian for the Bob Moog Foundation, a non-profit whose goal is to preserve the archives of Dr. Robert Moog and to teach children about science and innovation. In 2017 Kehew began working on the restoration of Raymond Scott's Electronium, in an effort financed by Gotye. Encore Series 2006 Encore Series 2007 Brian Kehew discography at Discogs Recording the Beatles Brian Kehew's Blog at the Bob Moog Foundation Moog Cookbook NAMM Oral History Interview January 23, 2010
The Capitol Albums, Volume 1
The Capitol Albums, Volume 1 is a boxed set compilation comprising the Beatles' 1964 American Capitol Records releases. The set, which features the first official stereo versions of a number of tracks on CD, was released in late 2004; the CDs were mastered from submaster tapes from the Capitol Records vaults which were prepared by Capitol A&R executive Dave Dexter, Jr. who added reverb to several tracks and simulated stereo on mono tracks. The box set debuted on the Billboard 200 album chart on 4 December 2004 at number 35 with sales of 37,303 copies, it spent 6 weeks on the chart. The box was certified with gold and platinum awards on 17 December 2004 by the RIAA; each disc in the collection contains both the mono versions of each album. See below for links to articles pertaining to each individual album. In the weeks prior to the release of the box set, a promotional sampler disc was sent to radio stations and reviewers, it included eight tracks, with a mono version of each. All songs by Lennon–McCartney, except where noted.
"All My Loving" "I Wanna Be Your Man" "I Call Your Name" "Roll Over Beethoven" "Things We Said Today" "If I Fell" "She's a Woman" "I'm a Loser" The CD box set was released in various countries in November 2004. Capitol Records Press Release Essay by Bruce Spizer
Geoffrey Howard Perkins was a British comedy producer and performer. Best known as the BBC head of comedy, he produced the first two radio series of The Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy and is one of the people credited with creating the bizarre panel game Mornington Crescent for I'm Sorry I Haven't a Clue. In December 2008 he posthumously received an Outstanding Contribution to Comedy Award. Perkins attended the Harrow County Grammar School, alongside Nigel Sheinwald, Michael Portillo and Clive Anderson, with whom he ran the debating society. Taking an early interest in drama, in 1970 he worked with Clive Anderson to write a charity revue called Happy Poison. Perkins read English at Lincoln College and while there wrote for and directed The Oxford Revues of 1974 and 1975. After his time at Oxford, Perkins joined the Ocean Transport and Trading Company, where he was put to work studying waste timber in Liverpool, he did not last long in the field of commercial shipping. In 1977, drawing on his work for the Oxford Revue, Perkins joined "BBC Radio's light entertainment department Cambridge graduates such as John Lloyd and Griff Rhys Jones.
Tasked by department head David Hatch, Perkins helped to revitalise the comedy panel show I'm Sorry I Haven't a Clue, introducing the incomprehensible Mornington Crescent game which would become an enduring success. Perkins produced the first series of Douglas Adams' The Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy in 1977 for BBC Radio 4, taking over from pilot-producer Simon Brett. Perkins assisted the notoriously slow writer in finishing the scripts, before John Lloyd was drafted in to write large sections of the episodes. Perkins drew on the resources of the Radiophonic Workshop to help create the groundbreaking audio effects for the series. In 1986, Perkins married Lisa Braun, BBC studio manager on Hitchhiker's Guide. In 1980, Perkins co-wrote and featured in the radio sketch show Radio Active and adapted from the early Oxford Revue shows, based around the comedy parody group The Hee Bee Gee Bees, consisting of Philip Pope, Angus Deayton and Michael Fenton Stevens. Prior to its leap from the revue to the radio, the production toured and appeared at the Edinburgh Festival Fringe, after which it was picked up by BBC Radio 4 for a pilot called The Oxford Revue Presents Radio Active.
Radio Active, "which poked fun at the amateurishness of some local radio broadcasting," went on to run for seven series, won a Sony Award. Perkins featured as a character called a young cocky disc jockey. Perkins, with Deayton, wrote much of the series and saw it transferred to BBC2 television as the Grand Prix and Silver Rose of Montreux-winner KYTV. Perkins, with Radio Active colleague and co-writer Deayton produced The Uncyclopaedia of Rock for Capital Radio, winning the Monaco Radio Award for the show, penning a 1987 tie-in book with Deayton and Jeremy Pascall. In 2005 he cameoed in the fourth radio series of Hitchhiker's, as the producer of the radio show Arthur Dent worked on. Playing a fictional version of himself from the first series with a fictional version of writer Douglas Adams. Perkins left the BBC in 1988, to become a director of Hat Trick Productions, an independent television and radio production company. Hat Trick's produced comedy programmes for the BBC, ITV and Channel 4; the first main production of Perkins was Spitting Image where he met Ben Elton, Harry Enfield whom he got to develop the character of Douglas Hurd by suggesting he adapt it along the lines of Frank Oz's character Fozzie Bear.
As a result, Perkins developed shows for both performers, in the form of Elton's hosted Saturday Live and sketch show The Man From Auntie. Perkins developed Have I Got News For You, Whose Line Is It Anyway?, Drop The Dead Donkey and Father Ted for Hat Trick, many of which won awards including Baftas. The last show Perkins script edited. In 1995, he resigned from Hat Trick and returned to the BBC as BBC Television's Head of Comedy, requesting his contract stipulated "his continued role as a programme producer," as well as overseeing the department, he stayed in this role until 2001, growing dissatisfied at "official BBC snootiness about comedy". Perkins meticulously read 30 new scripts every week, but "found himself culturally marginalised at the BBC," saying: "Unfortunately, the term sitcom implies a great disdain. People say it with a curl of their lips."Under Director General John Birt, Perkins felt "hamstrung by the inevitable bureaucracy," which not only hindered programme-making, but saw Perkins spending "more time on budgets" than more creative pursuits.
Perkins felt that the changes in how the BBC was run During Perkins' time as Head of Comedy, the BBC produced such hits including Coupling, The Thin Blue Line, Jonathan Creek, The Fast Show, The Royle Family and My Family. Perkins persuaded David Jason and Nicholas Lyndhurst to star in a new series of Only Fools and Horses, the first of, screened at Christmas 2001. Having left the BBC, Perkins became a creative director and executive producer for independent production company Tiger Aspect in late 2001. In this role, he was able to pursue a more hands-on role in the "creative side of programme-making."For Tiger Aspect, Perkins produced programmes including The Catherine Tate Show for the BBC, Benidorm for ITV. Perkins' writing credits for television include The World According To Smith & Jones, KYTV, Harry Enfield's Television Programme, Harry Enfield and Chums and Coogan's Run. In addition to starring in KYTV, Perkins appeared in small cameo roles in several of the comedy programmes
Edwin H. "Eddie" Kramer is engineer. Kramer has collaborated with several artists now in the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame, including the Beatles, David Bowie, Eric Clapton, Jimi Hendrix, The Kinks, Led Zeppelin, the Rolling Stones and Carlos Santana. Kramer produced records for other well-known artists in various genres, they include Anthrax, Joe Cocker, Peter Frampton, John Mayall, Ten Years After, Mott the Hoople, John Sebastian, Carly Simon, Dionne Warwick, Small Faces, Sir Lord Baltimore and Whitesnake. Kramer's film soundtrack credits include Blue Wild Angel: Live at the Isle of Wight, Festival Express, Jimi Plays Monterey, Jimi Plays Berkeley, Live at the Fillmore East, Mad Dogs and Englishmen, The Pursuit of Happiness, Rainbow Bridge, The Song Remains the Same, Woodstock: Music from the Original Soundtrack and More. Kramer was interviewed extensively in Jimi Hendrix: Hear My Train a Comin', a two-hour American Masters documentary which debuted in November 2013, he is a photographer who has exhibited a number of his intimate images of performers Hendrix, with whom he worked on Are You Experienced, Axis: Bold as Love, Electric Ladyland, Band of Gypsys, The Cry of Love, as well as the posthumous Valleys of Neptune, People and Angels, Miami Pop Festival, other releases produced through Experience Hendrix, the organization formed by Hendrix's heirs.
Kramer was born to art and music-loving parents Sonny and Minna Kramer, active opponents of apartheid who moved from South Africa to London in the early 1960s for political reasons. At age four he began studying the piano; that instrument remained his first love, but he dabbled with the violin and the cello. He studied classical piano at the South African College of Music. During these studies he became fascinated with rock, much to his father's chagrin. Kramer moved to London at age 19, some six months after his parents' relocating there. There he recorded jazz groups in a home studio with primitive recording equipment, installed hi-fi equipment in antique furniture, installed album playback systems for the Soho Record Centre, the preeminent London record store chain of the day. Kramer got his first industry job in 1962 at Advision Studios. A year he was hired by Pye Studios, where he assisted on mobile recordings of classical works, he assisted on Pye Studios recordings by the Kinks, the Searchers, the Undertakers, Petula Clark, Sammy Davis Jr.
In 1964 he founded KPS Studios, a mono- and two-track facility, acquired in 1965 by Regent Sound, where the Rolling Stones had recorded their first album. Regent tasked Kramer to help build and run their new four-track studio; the Beatles had recorded "Fixing a Hole" there to be featured on their 1967 album Sgt. Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club Band. Kramer engineered two Beatles hit singles which appeared on Magical Mystery Tour—"All You Need Is Love" and "Baby You're a Rich Man"; the two songs were recorded at Olympic Studios, where, in 1967, Kramer engineered albums for the Rolling Stones, Small Faces and Jimi Hendrix. Kramer became a permanent part of Hendrix's creative process, collaborating on the four albums which Hendrix released before his death in 1970. In 1968 Kramer relocated to New York to continue working with Hendrix. Headquartered first at The Record Plant and working as an independent producer and engineer, Kramer produced the first Johnny Winter album and engineered a sequence of five Led Zeppelin albums, beginning with Led Zeppelin II.
Kramer and his crew attended the 1969 Woodstock Festival. It required vitamin B shots for stamina, was interspersed with brilliant performances from several of rock's then-reigning acts, as documented in both the film and the three-disc album Woodstock: Music from the Original Soundtrack and More. Kramer began the second decade of his career working alongside architect John Storyk to oversee creation of Jimi Hendrix's state-of-the-art studio, Electric Lady Studios and equipped for a then-astonishing $1 million, he served as Director of Engineering there from 1970 to 1974, producing Carly Simon's debut solo album, Carly Simon, as well as albums for Sha Na Na and Peter Frampton, engineering albums for Lena Horne, Dionne Warwick, David Bowie, David Live and Young Americans. In 1971 he mixed Humble Pie's double album Performance Rockin' the Fillmore, featuring Steve Marriott and Peter Frampton, still Larry Corryell's Barefoot Boy, his first and only album for Flying Dutchman label, Curtis Mayfield's double album Curtis/Live!, his first release after leaving The Impressions.
In 1973 Kramer mixed Led Zeppelin's Houses of the Holy. In the same year he began a lengthy association with Kiss. Earlier he had produced a four-song demo, he produced Alive!, Alive II, Double Platinum and Roll Over, Love Gun, Alive III as well as member Ace Frehley's first solo album, Ace Frehley, which yielded a hit single, "New York Groove". In 1973 he engineered the live Derek and the Dominos album In Concert. Kramer left Electric Lady Studios in 1975. Working independently, he engineered the Rolling Stones' Love You Live, Led Zeppelin's Physical Graffiti and The Song Remains the Same, Peter Frampton's Frampton Comes Alive!, the biggest-selling album of 1976, a 2-disc release that sold over 14 million units. In the same year he mixed Run with the Pack. Kramer produced Buddy Guy, classical guitarist John Williams, award-winning country group the Kentucky Headhunters, ha
Gordon Angus Deayton is an English actor, musician and broadcaster. He was the original presenter of the satirical panel game Have I Got News for You, a job from which he was dismissed in October 2002 after a second round of tabloid allegations about his personal life, he was the host of British panel show Would I Lie To You? from 2007–2008. He played Victor Meldrew's long-suffering neighbour Patrick Trench in the comedy series One Foot in the Grave, George Windsor in the final three series of Waterloo Road; the youngest of three sons of a Prudential plc insurance broker/manager and a home economics school teacher, Deayton was brought up in Banstead and attended Oakhyrst Grange School and Caterham School. He showed early promise as a footballer, had a trial with Crystal Palace, he was captain of the Caterham U16 Rugby team. Deayton read languages at New College, where he was recruited into the Oxford Revue, performing with them at the Edinburgh Festival Fringe; this led to the creation of the parody band the Hee Bee Gee Bees in 1980, with the songs written by Richard Curtis and Philip Pope.
Their best-selling single "Meaningless Songs" was a parody of the falsetto style of disco hits by the Bee Gees. Deayton began his career on Radio Active, a parody of British local radio stations broadcast on BBC Radio 4 between 1981 and 1987, which he co-wrote and performed, it transferred to television as KYTV between 1989 and 1993. Deayton presented a tribute to Radio Active and KYTV colleague and friend Geoffrey Perkins for BBC Radio 4 on 4 October 2008. Deayton was a straight man alongside Rowan Atkinson, he starred with Atkinson as a pool attendant and a man on a park bench in the Mr. Bean episode "The Curse of Mr. Bean" and appeared opposite Atkinson in the Black Adder episode "Born to Be King" as one of the Jumping Jews of Jerusalem. From 1988–91, Deayton was a featured player in all three series of the Emmy award-winning sketch comedy programme Alexei Sayle's Stuff. In 1990, Deayton was cast as the Meldrews' neighbour Patrick Trench in the British suburban sitcom One Foot in the Grave and was selected as host of Have I Got News for You.
The same year, he featured on television advertising the Vauxhall Nova. Andre Ptaszynski tried to persuade him to take the lead role in Steven Moffat's sitcom Chalk, a role taken by David Bamber. Deayton's suave manner as host of Have I Got News for You led to his being nicknamed "TV's Mr Sex", by a Time Out listings writer, he was much in demand as a presenter of television specials including the BBC's New Year's Eve show and the BAFTA Awards. He featured in a series of advertisements for Barclaycard and the films Savage Hearts and Elizabeth. In an episode of Coupling, he appears in a fantasy sequence with Mariella Frostrup. In addition, he hosted the late-1990s BBC show Before They Were Famous, which showed early and embarrassing clips of TV and film stars when they were unknown. In May 2002, the News of the World had sex with prostitutes, he was ridiculed by Paul Merton and Ian Hislop in the following episode of Have I Got News For You but continued as presenter. Deayton began the episode with: "Good evening and welcome to Have I Got News For You, where this week's loser is presenting it."
He added "For those watching at home, don't adjust your sets, my face is this red." After more allegations in October, Deayton was sacked two episodes into the new series after Merton and Hislop implied during the programme that Deayton should resign. After Have I Got News for You, his work included a reunion of the Radio Active cast in a new episode in December 2002. In 2003, he guest-starred as Downing Street's spin doctor in an episode of the BBC comedy Absolute Power, starring Stephen Fry and John Bird. In January 2004, he starred in the BBC comedy Nighty Night. Deayton had a cameo role as a hotel receptionist in the 2004 Fat Slags film. A few months he presented the quiz Bognor or Bust. In January 2006, he hosted an ITV show based upon self-help videos called Help Your Self. Deayton is featured in its broadcasts, he co-presented the Sport Relief charity programme Only Fools on Horses in July 2006. Deayton appeared for the England team as a second-half substitute in the Soccer Aid match in support of UNICEF on 27 May 2006.
He returned as a starting player for England in 7 September 2008 rematch. In 2007, he was in Casualty, playing an exaggerated version of himself in a Comic Relief-related story. In June 2007, Deayton returned to the BBC to host panel show, Would I Lie to You?. In November 2007, he was censured by the BBC for making a "pungently personal" joke about Jimmy Savile and his mother on the show. Deayton was replaced by Rob Brydon. On 3 September 2007, Deayton hosted the third series of Hell's Kitchen, but was sacked in 2009 after arguments with chef Marco Pierre White and was replaced by Claudia Winkleman. In 2008, Deayton presented Comedy Sketchbook, a nostalgic look at classic comedy sketches, on BBC1. On 6 December 2008, he presented the 2008 British Comedy Awards, after host Jonathan Ross stepped down because of controversy surrounding The Russell Brand Show prank telephone calls row, his feature film appearances include the mysterious, all-knowing man in That Deadwood Feeling, Swinging with the Finkels, Playing the Moldovans at Tennis.
He returned to BBC Radio 4 in 2011 to host the panel show It's You
Produced by George Martin
Produced by George Martin is a 2001 various artists compilation box set of tracks produced by Sir George Martin. It is the title of a documentary film on George Martin co-produced by the BBC's Arena team and released in 2012 by Eagle Rock Entertainment on DVD and Blu-ray; the audio box set was issued to commemorate Martin's 50-year career as a record producer. The recordings are instead grouped together by common themes. A single CD compilation with highlights from this collection was released on 6 November 2006; the film documentary was first aired by the BBC in the United Kingdom on 25 April 2011. It combines rare archive footage and new interviews with, among others, Paul McCartney, Ringo Starr, Jeff Beck, Cilla Black and Giles Martin; the DVD and Blu-ray was released worldwide on 10 September 2012 and includes over 50 minutes of out-takes and bonus interview footage from Rick Rubin, T-Bone Burnett and Ken Scott. "Pickin' A Chicken" – Eve Boswell with Glenn Somers & His Orchestra "I Got it Bad And That Ain't Good" – Cleo Laine with Johnny Dankworth & His Orchestra "Hayfoot, Strawfoot" – The Kenny Baker Quartet 1953 "High Society" – Graeme Bell's Austrian Jazz Band "Princess Elizabeth of England" – The Luton Girls' Choir with the Band of The Irish Guards "Romanza" – Roberto Inglez & His Orchestra "Melody On The Move" – Tommy Reilly with the Vic Hammett Quartet "Ae Fond Kiss" – Kenneth McKellar "Bluebell Polka" – Jimmy Shand & His Band "Scottish Polka" – Mickie Ainsworth & Jimmy Blue "Dashing White Sergeant" – The Glasgow Phoenix Choir "Arriverderci Darling" – Edna Savage and the Nuffield Centre Chorus "Away In A Manger" – Kirkintilloch Junior Choir with Joan Summers and Moira Anderson "Robin Hood" – Dick James with Stephen James & His Chorus, Ron Goodwin's Orchestra "Portrait Of My Love" – Matt Monro 1960 "Won't You Come Home, Bill Bailey" – Freddy Randall & His Band "Experiments With Mice" – Johnny Dankworth & His Orchestra "Oi!
Oi! Oi!" – Joe Daniels & His Band and the Butlins Campers "Saturday Jump" – Humphrey Lyttelton & His Band "Crazy Rhythm" – Max Geldray with Wally Stott & His Orchestra "My Kind Of Girl" – Matt Monro 1961 "Hi"-Flutin' Boogie – John Scott "Earth Angel" – The Southlanders with Philip Green & His Orchestra 1955 "Don't You Rock Me Daddy-O" – The Vipers Skiffle Group 1956 "Skiffling Strings" – Ron Goodwin & His Concert Orchestra "Be My Girl" – Jim Dale "No Other Baby" – The Vipers 1958 "Sun Arise" – Rolf Harris 1962 "You're Driving Me Crazy" – The Temperance Seven with Paul McDowell "The Q5 Piano Tune" – Spike Milligan "Unchained Melody" – Peter Sellers "Mock Mozart" – Peter Ustinov and Anthony Hopkins 1953 "A Transport of Delight" – Flanders and Swann 1960 "Nellie the Elephant" – Mandy Miller "Little Red Monkey" – Joy Nichols, Jimmy Edwards & Dick Bentley "Goodness Gracious Me" – Peter Sellers & Sophia Loren 1960 "The Wormwood Scrubs Tango" – Spike Milligan 1962 "The Hippopotamus Song" – Ian Wallace and Donald Swann "Any Old Iron" – Peter Sellers and the Mate's Spoffle Group with Fred Spoons 1957 "The Hole in the Ground" – Bernard Cribbins "Aftermyth of War" – Beyond The Fringe Cast "All The Things You Are" – Peter Sellers 1958 "The Horse Show" – Michael Bentine "The End of the World" – Beyond The Fringe Cast "My Boomerang Won't Come Back" – Charlie Drake "A Drop of the Hard Stuff" – Peter Sellers 1958 "You Gotta Go Oww!"
– Spike Milligan, Count Jimmy Moriarty, Graveley Stephens and the Massed Alberts "Morse Code Melody" – The Alberts with Professor Bruce Lacey and Vox Humana "I've Lost My Mummy" – Rolf Harris 1963 "My Brother" – Terry Scott "Judge Not" – Cambridge Circus Cast "The Gas Man Cometh" – Flanders and Swann 1964 "Right Said Fred" – Bernard Cribbins "Football Results" – Michael Bentine "Jake The Peg" – Rolf Harris 1966 "The Highway Code" – The Master Singers "A Hard Day's Night" – Peter Sellers 1965 "She Loves You" – Peter Sellers 1965 "Please Please Me" – The Beatles 1963 "How Do You Do It?" – Gerry & The Pacemakers 1963 "Do You Want to Know a Secret" – Billy J. Kramer with The Dakotas 1963 "Hello Little Girl" – The Fourmost 1963 "I Want to Hold Your Hand" – The Beatles 1963 "The Cruel Sea" – The Dakotas 1963 "That Was the Week That Was" – Millicent Martin with David Frost 1963 "Bad to Me" – Billy J. Kramer with The Dakotas 1963 "Anyone Who Had a Heart" – Cilla Black 1964 "Don't Let the Sun Catch You Crying" – Gerry & The Pacemakers 1964 "I'll Keep You Satisfied" – Billy J. Kramer with The Dakotas 1963 "A Little Lovin'" – The Fourmost 1964 "Little Children" – Billy J. Kramer with The Dakotas 1964 "You're My World" – Cilla Black 1964 "Yesterday" – The Beatles 1965 "You'll Never Walk Alone" – Gerry & The Pacemakers 1963 "I" – Shirley Bassey 1963 "In the Summer of His Years" – Millicent Martin 1963 "It's For You" – Cilla Black 1964 "It's You" – Alma Cogan with Stan Foster & His Orchestra 1964 "Ferry Cross the Mersey" – Gerry & The Pacemakers 1964 "Can't Buy Me Love" – Ella Fitzgerald 1964 "I've Been Wrong Before" – Cilla Black 1965 "In My Life" – The Beatles 1965 "Land of a Thousand Dances" – The Action 1965 "Alfie" – Cilla Black 1966 "Michelle" – David and Jonathan 1966 "Step Inside Love" – Cilla Black 1968 "She's Leaving Home" – David and Jonathan 1967 "When I'm Sixty-Four" – Bernard Cribbins 1967 "Time" – Cilla Black 1967 "Coronation Scot" – Sidney Torch & His Orchestra "Chopin: Prelude In C Minor, Op. 28 No. 20" – Sidney Harrison "Mozart: Serenade in E flat major, K. 375, Fourth Movement" – London Baroque Ensemble "Mozart: Serenade in E flat major, K. 375, Fifth Movement" – London Baroque Ensemble "The Lark Ascending" – London Philharmonic Orchestra "Barwick Green" – Sidney Torch & His Orchestra "The White Suit Samba" – Jack Parnell & His Rhythm 1952 "Time Beat" – Ray Cathode "Theme from Limelight" – Ron Goodwi