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    The Three Stooges Part Nine

    The Three Stooges Part Nine

    The Three Stooges Part Nine

    The Three Stooges Part Nine

    These are my favorite funny men, and after the watching the news, I need something to laugh at. In The Three Stooges Part Nine, has The Three Stooges in the 1970’s, how many can you name of today comics, that can last fifty years, I type none. For one thing, their aren’t funny and the other thing is that their really not funny, but The Three Stooges are and ever will be. The Three Stooges Part Nine, will make you believe that at one time, their was laugher, in the theaters and on TV. So let us read The Three Stooges Part Nine, and then watch three shorts, and laugh.

    The Three Stooges Part Nine

    The Three Stooges Part Nine

    Final years (1970–75)

    In late 1969, Howard, Fine and DeRita began production on another half-hour pilot, this time for a syndicated 39-e...

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    The Talented Life Of John Williams Part Five

    The Talented Life Of John Williams Part Five

    The Talented Life Of John Williams Part Five

    The Talented Life Of John Williams Part Five

    I feel in a good mood, which means to watch(only), the first six films of STAR WARS, and you can’t get those great John Williams tunes out of your head. In this blog The Talented Life Of John Williams Part Five, I’m going to start where I left off yesterday on The Talented Life Of John Williams Part Four, so let’s get to it and read and see John Williams.

    I’m In February 2013, Williams expressed his interest in working in the Star Wars sequel trilogy, stating: “Now we’re hearing of a new set of movies coming in 2015, 2016… so I need to make sure I’m still ready to go in a few years for what I hope would be continued work with George...

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    The Three Stooges Part Eight

    The Three Stooges Part Eight

    The Three Stooges Part Eight

    The Three Stooges Part Eight

    The Three Stooges Part Eight, is about, The Third Stooge, Joe DeRita and their films and cartoons, which I find very entertaining. After you read The Three Stooges Part Eight, please stay for their shorts.

    Comeback with Joe DeRita (1958–70)

    The early days of television provided movie studios a place to unload a backlog of short films which they thought otherwise unmarketable, and the Stooge films seemed perfect for the burgeoning genre. ABC had even expressed interest as far back as 1949, purchasing exclusive rights to 30 of the trio’s shorts and commissioning a pilot for a potential series, Jerks of All Trades...

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    The Talented Life Of John Williams Part Four

    The Talented Life Of John Williams Part Four

    The Talented Life Of John Williams Part Four

    The Talented Life Of John Williams Part Four

    I haven’t forgotten about The Talented Life Of John Williams, it’s just that his songs are too long for my website that I put him on hold, but not now. In The Talented Life Of John Williams Part Four, has more information about his soundtracks from films which we all like to watch all the time.

    The Talented Life Of John Williams Part Four

    The Talented Life Of John Williams Part Four

    John Williams conducting the score to Raiders

    of the Lost Ark in the Avery Fisher Hall.

    For the 1976 Alfred Hitchcock film, Family Plot, Williams was not in love with this particular film, but did not want to turn down the chance to work for Hitchcock. Hitchcock merely told him that in scoring the film to remember one thing, “Murder can be fun...

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    The Three Stooges Part Seven

    The Three Stooges Part Seven

    The Three Stooges Part Seven

    The Three Stooges Part Seven

    My favorite comedy group is here again with this blog, called The Three Stooges Part Seven, and after The Three Stooges Part Seven, please watch three of The Three Stooges shorts, their very funny.

    The Three Stooges Part Seven

    The Three Stooges Part Seven

    Joe Besser replaces Shemp (1956–58)

    Joe Besser replaced Shemp Howard in 1956. He stayed with the Stooges for only two years.

    After Shemp’s death, Moe and Larry were again in need of a third Stooge. Several comedians were considered (including Mantan Moreland), but Columbia insisted on a comedian already under contract. They decided on Joe Besser, who appeared in the final 16 Stooge shorts at Columbia...

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    The Three Stooges Part Six

    The Three Stooges Part Six

    The Three Stooges Part Six

    The Three Stooges Part Six

    Some like Curly as the third Stooge, but I like Shemp, so here’s something about The Stooge, before Curly joined in The Three Stooges Part Six.

    Shemp’s return (1947–55)

    Moe asked older brother Shemp to take Curly’s place, but Shemp was hesitant to rejoin the Stooges as he was enjoying a successful solo career. He realized, however, that not rejoining the Stooges would mean the end of Moe’s and Larry’s film careers. Shemp wanted assurance that rejoining them would be only temporary, and that he could leave the Stooges once Curly recovered. However, Curly’s health continued to deteriorate, and it became clear that he could not return...

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    Rock ‘N’ Rollin’ Bill Haley Part Seven

    Rock ‘N’ Rollin’ Bill Haley Part Seven

    Rock ‘N’ Rollin’ Bill Haley Part Seven, is the longest and last for awhile, for Bill Haley

    The Comets

    More than 100 musicians performed with Bill Haley & His Comets between 1952 and Haley’s death in 1981, many becoming fan favorites along the way. Several short-lived Comets reunions were attempted in the 1970s and 1980s, including one contingent (organized by Baltimore-based piano player Joey Welz, who played piano for the Comets from 1962 to 1965) that appeared on The Tomorrow Show, and another run by an Elvis Presley impersonator, Joey Rand (this group later lost a legal action over the right to use the Comets name)...

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    Rock ‘N’ Rollin’ Bill Haley Part Six

    Rock ‘N’ Rollin’ Bill Haley Part Six

    Rock 'N' Rollin' Bill Haley Part Six

    Rock ‘N’ Rollin’ Bill Haley Part Six

    I’m going to type you that I didn’t think that I would go any farther than Part Three, but I’m almost done thanks to YouTube, I’m making sure my blogs have music, for why call it musical website without music. In this blog Rock ‘N’ Rollin’ Bill Haley Part Six, I’m typing about from the 1960’s to the 1980’s, which as a child, I didn’t know he went farther than the 1950’s, but I’m glad that I’m wrong. Here’s now Rock ‘N’ Rollin’ Bill Haley Part Six< I hope you enjoy.

    Revival

    By the late 1960s, Haley and the Comets were considered an “oldies” act. The band’s popularity never waned in Europe...

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    Rock ‘N’ Rollin’ Bill Haley Part Five

    Rock ‘N’ Rollin’ Bill Haley Part Five

    Rock 'N' Rollin' Bill Haley Part Five

    Rock ‘N’ Rollin’ Bill Haley Part Five

    At the time I was in my teens. I thought Bill Haley was better than Elvis Presley, but how many times can you write songs with the word Rock in it and still be enjoyable ??? I moved on, to other bands and solo performers, it’s only recently(like seventeen years), that I started to like the 1950’s again, and BillHaley was the first one that I had to buy his CD’s (vinyls were long gone), so when I had a chance to have a website< I was wondering how to put Bill Haley in it, and now you know(I got my website for The Beatles, but I haven’t gotten to my favorite decade yet), Rock ‘N’ Rollin’ Bill Haley Part Five won’t be the last one (thank you YouTube), for I found another album...

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    Rock ‘N’ Rollin’ Bill Haley Part Four

    Rock ‘N’ Rollin’ Bill Haley Part Four

    Rock 'N' Roll Bill Haley Part Foour

    Rock ‘N’ Rollin’ Bill Haley Part Four

    I found an album on YouTube, so I can continue with Rock ‘N’ Rollin’ Bill Haley Part Four, and I think I’ll continue with Rock ‘N’ Rollin’ Bill Haley Part Five soon, but until then, here’s Rock ‘N’ Rollin’ Bill Haley Part Four. after you read, Rock ‘N’ Rollin’ Bill Haley Part Four, stick around for youtube’s album for I wish I could find on iTunes(or CD).

    “Shake, Rattle and Roll” followed, a somewhat bowdlerized cover version of the Big Joe Turner recording of earlier in 1954. The single was one of Decca’s best-selling records of 1954 and the seventh-best-selling record in November 1954.

    In March 1955, the group had four songs in Cash Box magazine’s top 50 songs: “Dim, Dim the ...

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