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Lyndon Johnson's Lonely Hearts Club Band Comedy LP MP3 CD Download USB

Lyndon Johnson's Lonely Hearts Club Band Comedy LP MP3 CD Download USB
Lyndon Johnson's Lonely Hearts Club Band Comedy LP MP3 CD Download USB
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The Beatles' Sergeant Pepper Album Never Sounded Like This Earle Doud And Alen Robin 1967 Comedy Album Send-Up Of Lyndon Johnson's Great Society Of Politico Friends And Foes, Presented As An Archival Quality MP3 CD, MP3 Audio Download Or USB Flash Drive! #LyndonJohnsonsLonelyHeartsClubBand #EarleDoud #AlenRobin #LyndonJohnson #SgtPeppersLonelyHeartsClubBand #ComedyAlbums #PoliticalComedy #PoliticalSatire #MP3 #CD #VideoDownload #MP4 #USBFlashDrive


01 Everett Dirksen

02 Lyndon Johnson

03 Ronald Reagan

04 Robert Kennedy

05 Hubert Humphrey

06 Ladybird Johnson

07 Richard Nixon

08 Barry Goldwater

Earle Doud, American comedy writer and record producer (February 14, 1927 - October 19, 1998) was born in New York City. Earle Doud penned jokes for such television comics as Johnny Carson, Jack Paar, and Jonathan Winters and for the popular television series Father Knows Best in the 1950s and early '60s. His debut album, Sounds Funny, took a humorous look at sound effects. Doud's most successful outing was an album, The First Family, recorded on October 27, 1962, that poked fun at President John F. Kennedy's White House. Written and produced with Bob Booker and featuring Vaughn Meader as the President and Naomi Brossart as the First Lady, it was a phenomenal success, selling more than seven and a half million copies. Although a second volume, released in the spring of 1963, received an equally warm reception, it was pulled from the marketplace following Kennedy's assassination on November 22, 1963. The American presidency continued to be a source for Doud's humor, as he subsequently wrote and produced similar albums Lyndon Johnson's Lonely Hearts Club Band with Alen Robin in 1967 and The First Family Rides Again, which spoofed the Ronald Reagan era, in 1981. He also produced the albums Spiro T. Agnew Is a Riot, parodying Nixon's vice president in 1971, and Henry The First, featuring Kenneth Mars doing an uncanny Henry Kissinger impression in 1974. Earle Doud died in Los Angeles, California on October 19, 1998.

Lyndon Baines Johnson, often referred to by his initials LBJ (August 27, 1908 - January 22, 1973), American politician who served as both congressman and senator of state of Texas, 37th vice president of the United States from 1961 to 1963, and 36th president of the United States from 1963 to 1969, was born in a farmhouse in Stonewall, Texas to a local political family. He assumed the presidency following the assassination of President John F. Kennedy. A Democrat from Texas, Johnson was also a United States representative and later a very powerful majority leader in the United States Senate. Johnson worked as a high school teacher and a congressional aide before winning election to the U.S. House of Representatives in 1937. Johnson won election to the United States Senate from Texas in 1948 after narrowly winning the Democratic Party's nomination. He was appointed to the position of Senate Majority Whip in 1951. He became the Senate leader of the Democrats in 1953. He became known for his domineering personality and the "Johnson treatment", his aggressive coercion of powerful politicians to advance legislation. Johnson ran for the Democratic nomination in the 1960 presidential election. Although unsuccessful, he became the running mate of the nominee Senator John F. Kennedy and they went on to win a close election. On November 22, 1963, Kennedy was assassinated and Johnson succeeded him as president. In the 1964 Presidential election, Johnson won in a landslide, defeating Senator Barry Goldwater. With 61.1 percent of the popular vote, Johnson won the largest share of the popular vote of any candidate since 1820. In domestic policy, Johnson's "Great Society" and "War on Poverty" programs led to legislation to expand civil rights, public broadcasting, Medicare, Medicaid, aid to education and the arts, urban and rural development, and public services. Assisted by a strong economy, the War on Poverty helped millions of Americans rise above the poverty line during his administration. In foreign policy, Johnson escalated American involvement in the Vietnam War. In 1964, Congress passed the Gulf of Tonkin Resolution, which granted Johnson the power to use military force in Southeast Asia without having to ask for an official declaration of war. The number of American military personnel in Vietnam increased dramatically, from 16,000 advisors in non-combat roles in 1963 to 525,000 in 1967, many in combat roles. American casualties soared and the peace process stagnated. Growing unease with the war stimulated a large, angry anti-war movement based chiefly among draft-age students on university campuses. Unlike the majority of southern politicians, he opposed racial segregation, signing civil rights bills to ban racial discrimination in public facilities, interstate commerce, the workplace and housing. The Voting Rights Act ended the mass disenfranchisement of African Americans in the South, and the Immigration and Nationality Act of 1965 permitted greater immigration from regions other than Europe. Johnson's presidency marked the peak of modern liberalism in the United States. Johnson faced further troubles when summer riots began in major cities in 1965 and crime rates soared, as his political opponents raised demands for "law and order" policies. While Johnson began his presidency with widespread approval, support for him declined as the public became frustrated with both the war and social unrest. In 1968, he ended his bid for renomination after a disappointing result in the New Hampshire primary. He was succeeded by Richard Nixon in January 1969. Johnson returned to his Texas ranch, where he died of a heart attack four years later. Johnson is ranked favorably by many historians because of his domestic policies and the passage of many major laws that affected civil rights, gun control, wilderness preservation, and Social Security, although he has also drawn heavy criticism for his policies in the Vietnam War, and conservative criticism for the growth of the federal government and Great Society programs.