|Title:||Dorothy Loudon At The Blue Angel And Other Rarities|
|Style:||Ballad, Neo Soul|
|Category:||Jazz / Funk, Soul / Pop|
|Other format:||ASF AC3 MPC WAV AAC AA VOX|
|1||Red Hot Mama (Interpolation: Some Day My Prince Will Come)|
|2||Most Gentlemen Don't Like Love|
|4||South Rampart Street Parade|
|5||I Like A Hungry Man|
|7||Six Feet Of Papa|
|8||Supper On The Table|
|9||You Gotta See Your Mama|
|13||Bei Mir Bist Du Schoen|
|15||Rustle A Paper|
|16||How High The Moon|
|17||Would I Love You|
|18||I Wanna Say Hello|
|19||A Good Man Is Hard To Find|
|20||Zing A Little Zong|
|21||Ma-Ma, Ma-Ma Put The Kettle On|
|22||Nickel And Dime Man|
|24||I'm With You|
|27||Bei Mir Bist Du Schoen|
|28||All For The Lack Of A Bobbin|
Dorothy Loudon (September 17, 1925 – November 15, 2003) was an American actress and singer. She won the Tony Award for Best Lead Actress in a Musical in 1977 for her performance as Miss Hannigan in Annie. Loudon was also nominated for Tony Awards for her lead performances in the musicals The Fig Leaves Are Falling and Ballroom, as well as a Golden Globe award for her appearances on The Garry Moore Show.
Dorothy Loudon was an original. She could have easily been the pretty blond with a nice figure how sang nice songs. Instead, she was a singing comedian who could wail with a hot sax and deliver a double entendre with the best of them. First and foremost, terrific sound quality. It's recored live soe there is that live patter and loud laughs, etc but that's part of the charm. Loudon certainly plays to the audience with this one. And that was the style of recording back then. Brining a Manhattan jazz club into your home via 'hi-fi'. The choice of material is odd, but works. No obvious hit tracks but the collection takes her from rousing sexy opening, to a lovely ballad, and then some nonsense songs that I'm sure went over well with the 'Mad Men' set of the 1960.
Stage door records - dorothy loudon at the blue angel and other rarities (stage 2320). Tony Award winning actress Dorothy Loudon is often cited as one of the d performers in Broadway history. In a career that spanned over six decades, Loudon achieved success in cabaret, on television and film, and of course on Broadway where she scored her greatest triumph with a. tagedoorrecords. October 20, 2015 ·. Dorothy Loudon sings songs from her album "Saloon" at the 1992 MAC Awards. Songs include "Saloon" and "It Had To Be You".
Cover information about the songs on the release Dorothy Loudon at the Blue Angel by Dorothy Loudon: who covered the songs, who sang the originals. SecondHandSongs is building the most comprehensive source of cover song information.
Dorothy Loudon - You Gotta See Your Mama 02:52. Dorothy Loudon - I Like a Hungry Man 03:09. Dorothy Loudon - Most Gentlemen Don't Like Love 02:49. Dorothy Loudon - Jamboree Jones 02:18. Dorothy Loudon - Bei Mir Bist Du Schoen 01:16. Dorothy Loudon - Dixie Medley 03:44. Dorothy Loudon - Six Feet of Papa 02:25. Dorothy Loudon - South Rampart Street Parade 01:50. Dorothy Loudon - Lousiana 04:18. Dorothy Loudon - Westport 04:42.
Dorothy Loudon as Miss Hannigan (1977)Dorothy Loudon wasn't working. Loudon, by the mid-1970s, had gone into a semi-voluntary semi-retirement. The Women, in 1973, was the last of a half-dozen promising Broadway shows (if you count Lolita, My Love, which never quite made it to New York) that closed in less than three months. In 1959, the three of them had appeared together (along with Dick Van Dyke, Shelley Berman, and Orson Bean!) on a short-lived live television panel show called Laugh Line.
Dorothy Loudon can be heard singing the best songs of the great masters of theatre music on the series of Ben Bagley "Revisited" albums, many conducted byher late husband, Norman Paris. She told CTFT: "I'm happiest when I'm onstage. I think that's probably why most people act: it's because they get to be somebody else. Dorothy Loudon at the Blue Angel, Decca, 1960. Also cast albums of Annie and Ballroom, and others; also is a "cover" records singer for RCA. Recent Updates. November 15, 2003: Loudon died on November 15, 2003, in New York, NewYork, of uterine cancer. She was 70. Source: E! Online, ww. online. com, November 17, 2003; New York Times, November 16, 2003, p. A43; People, December 1, 2003, p. 177. Other articles you might like