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The Funny Side Of Rudy Vallee 1964 Comedy Album MP3 Set, CD, USB

The Funny Side Of Rudy Vallee 1964 Comedy Album MP3 Set, CD, USB
The Funny Side Of Rudy Vallee 1964 Comedy Album MP3 Set, CD, USB
Item# the-funny-side-of-rudy-vallee-1964-comedy-lp-album-m19643
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Rudy Vallee Tells Stories, Anecdotes And Jokes At The NCO Club At Kindley Air Force Base in Bermuda On July 26, 1963! His Entire 1964 33 1/3 LP Comedy Album, Presented As An Archival Quality MP3 CD, MP3 Audio Download Or USB Flash Drive! #TheFunnySideOfRudyVallee #RudyVallee #ComedyAlbums #Singers #Saxophonists #Bandleaders #Actors #Music #AmericanMusic #GreatSingers #Movies #Film #MotionPictures #MovieStars #FilmStars #Hollywood #ClassicalHollywoodCinema #ClassicalHollywoodNarrative #ClassicHollywoodCinema #GoldenAgeOfHollywood #OldHollywood #SilverScreen #MP3 #CD #AudioDownload #USBFlashDrive

Contents:

Side One: A1 The Funny Side Of Rudy Vallee

Side Two: B1 The Funny Side Of Rudy Vallee


Rudy Vallee, American singer, saxophonist, bandleader and actor (July 28, 1901 - July 3, 1986) was born Hubert Prior Vallee in Island Pond, Vermont. He was one of the first modern pop stars of the teen idol type. He became one of the first crooners. Singers needed strong voices to fill theaters in the days before microphones. Crooners had soft voices that were suited to the intimacy of radio; the microphones, in this case, promoted direct access to "a vulnerable and sensuous interior," or in other words, "a conjured intimacy." Vallee's trombone-like vocal phrasing on "Deep Night" would inspire Bing Crosby, Frank Sinatra, and Perry Como to model their voices on jazz instruments. Vallee was one of the first celebrity pop stars. Flappers pursued him wherever he went. His live appearances were usually sold out. Among screaming female fans, his voice failed to project in venues without microphones and amplification, so he often sang through a megaphone. A caricature of him singing this way was depicted in the Betty Boop cartoon Poor Cinderella (1934). Another caricature is in Crosby, Columbo, and Vallee, which parodies him, Bing Crosby, and Russ Columbo. In the words of a magazine writer in 1929, "At the microphone he is truly a romantic figure. Faultlessly attired in evening dress, he pours softly into the radio's delicate ear a stream of mellifluous melody. He appears to be coaxing, pleading and at the same time adoring the invisible one to whom his song is attuned.".