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The Great Comedy Album Starring Spiro T. Agnew 1971 MP3, CD, USB Drive

The Great Comedy Album Starring Spiro T. Agnew 1971 MP3, CD, USB Drive
The Great Comedy Album Starring Spiro T. Agnew 1971 MP3, CD, USB Drive
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Will Jordan's Satirical 1971 Comedy Album LP About Vice President Spiro T. Agnew, Presented As An Archival Quality MP3 CD, MP3 Audio Download Or USB Flash Drive! #TheGreatComedyAlbumStarringSpiroTAgnew #WillJordan #SpiroAgnew #Soldiers #Politicians #VPOTUS #VPOTUSHistory #GovernorsOfMaryland #AmericanHistory #USHistory #HistoryOfTheUS #MP3 #CD #AudioDownload #USBFlashDrive



1. a) Introduction by Ed Sullivan and Richard Nixon impersonated by Will Jordan

b) The Old Silent Majority Game

2. A Slanted View

The Welfare Routine


1. The Youth Routine (Part I)

2. Join The Army And See Vietnam

3. The Youth Routine (Part II)

Spiro Agnew, American soldier and politician, 39th Vice President of the United States from 1969 until his resignation in 1973 (November 9, 1918 - September 17, 1996)was born in Baltimore, to an American-born mother and a Greek immigrant father. Spiro Theodore "Ted" Agnew is the second and most recent officeholder to resign the position of the vice presidency, after John C. Calhoun in 1832. Agnew attended Johns Hopkins University, graduated from the University of Baltimore School of Law, and entered the United States Army in 1941. Agnew served as an officer during World War II, earning the Bronze Star, and was in 1951 recalled for service during the Korean War. He worked as an aide to U.S. Representative James Devereux before he was appointed to the Baltimore County Board of Zoning Appeals in 1957. In 1960, he lost an election for the Baltimore County Circuit Court, but in 1962 was elected Baltimore County Executive. In 1966, Agnew was elected the 55th Governor of Maryland, defeating his Democratic opponent George P. Mahoney and independent candidate Hyman A. Pressman. At the 1968 Republican National Convention, Agnew, who had been asked to place Richard Nixon's name in nomination, was selected as running mate by Nixon and his campaign staff. Agnew's centrist reputation interested Nixon; the law and order stance he had taken in the wake of civil unrest that year appealed to aides such as Pat Buchanan. Agnew made a number of gaffes during the campaign but his rhetoric pleased many Republicans and he may have made the difference in several key states. Nixon and Agnew defeated the Democratic ticket of incumbent Vice President Hubert Humphrey and his running mate, Senator Edmund Muskie from Maine. As Vice President of the United States, Agnew was often called upon to attack the administration's enemies and was an outspoken critic of the counter-culture and anti-war movements. In the years of his vice presidency, Agnew moved to the right, appealing to conservatives who were suspicious of moderate stances taken by Nixon. In the presidential election of 1972, Nixon and Agnew were reelected for a second term, defeating Senator George McGovern from South Dakota and former ambassador Sargent Shriver. Beginning in early 1973, Agnew was investigated by the United States Attorney for the District of Maryland on suspicion of conspiracy, bribery, extortion and tax fraud. Agnew had accepted kickbacks from contractors during his time as Baltimore County executive and Governor of Maryland. The payments had continued into his time as vice president. On October 10, 1973, after months of maintaining his innocence, Agnew pleaded no contest to a single felony charge of tax evasion and resigned from office. He was replaced by House Minority Leader Gerald Ford. Agnew spent the remainder of his life quietly, rarely making public appearances. He wrote a novel and a memoir defending his actions. Spiro Agnew died of undiagnosed acute leukemia aged 77 at Atlantic General Hospital in Berlin, Maryland.

Will Jordan (born Wilbur Rauch, July 27, 1927 - September 6, 2018) was an American character actor and stand-up comedian best known for his resemblance, and ability to do uncanny impressions of, television host and newspaper columnist Ed Sullivan. Born in the Bronx, Rauch grew up in Flushing, Queens. His father was a pharmacist and his mother owned a hat store. Jordan graduated from the American Academy of Dramatic Arts in Manhattan. Sullivan had almost no mannerisms, which made him hard to impersonate. According to Jordan, he invented some funny mannerisms that Sullivan never had, like cracking his knuckles, spinning, and shaking back and forth. Jordan's early appearances mimicking Ed came on The Ed Sullivan Show. In his act, Jordan came up with the catch-phrase, "Welcome to our Toast of the Town 'Shoooo'", which became a stereotypical joke for nearly every Sullivan impersonator after that, usually as the more generic "Really Big 'Shoooo'" (or "shoe"). Jordan performed on the 1970 P.D.Q. Bach recording The Stoned Guest in the role of Milton Host, a send-up of Metropolitan Opera radio announcer Milton Cross. In virtually all of his film appearances since the 1970s, Jordan portrayed Sullivan in films that feature characters appearing on Sullivan's famous variety series such as I Wanna Hold Your Hand, which depicted the Beatles' first appearance on The Ed Sullivan Show on February 9, 1964. Sullivan died in 1974. In 1983, Jordan appeared as Sullivan in the 1960s-TV-style video for "Tell Her About It", the Billy Joel hit single. Jordan impersonated Sullivan in the 2003 film Down with Love. Jordan appeared as Sullivan in the Broadway revival of the musical Bye Bye Birdie, which ran from October 15, 2009, through January 24, 2010. Jordan appeared in the original Broadway production in 1960-1961. He also participated in a recording project, called "The Sicknicks", with Sandy Baron. The pair produced a comedy single, "The Presidential Press Conference", which was a minor hit in 1961. Jordan's other impressions included Bing Crosby, Groucho Marx and Jack Benny. He imitated Peter Lorre and James Mason as one of the actors in "Psycho Drama" on Rupert Holmes's 1974 debut album Widescreen. Jordan had a son, Lonnie Saunders. On September 6, 2018, writer Mark Evanier announced Jordan died that morning at his Manhattan home at age 91.