Sunday, September 03, 2006

3 September 2006: Show 46

Hour One

  1. It's All In The Game/Tommy Edwards
  2. Isle of Capri/Tommy Edwards
  3. Love Is All We Need/Tommy Edwards
  4. Now And Then There's A Fool Such As I/Tommy Edwards
  5. Take These Chains From My Heart/Tommy Edwards
  6. I Looked At Heaven/Tommy Edwards
  7. Please Mr. Sun/Tommy Edwards
  8. Don't Fence Me In/Tommy Edwards
  9. Baby, Baby, Baby/Tommy Edwards
  10. Don't Send Me No Flowers/The Breakers
  11. Geraldine/Ole Miss Downbeats
  12. Shady Lady/The Shades
  13. Your Love/The Percussions
  14. Please Please Little Girl/The Merits
  15. Little Girls Were Made To Love/The Scepters
  16. Move It, Groove It/The Ponees
  17. Stormy Weather/Tommy Burk & The Counts
  18. Back For More/Lawson &Four More
  19. Going Out Of My Mind/Ricky & The Rainbows
  20. Condition Red/The Goodees
  21. I Wanna Be/Memphis Nomads
Program Excerpts

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Garage & Frat Bands In Memphis vol.1
Greetings from Shangri-la Projects, a multi-talented Memphis music company! We began in 1989 in Memphis, Tennessee, as a record
store and a record label. Shangri-la Projects has recently split from the record store and added a booking agency as well as a Memphis based custom tour company to our record label and publishing company.

Did you play in a garage band?

Hour Two

  1. That's Alright/Paul McCartney
  2. Mystery Train/Jeff Beck & Chrissie Hynde
  3. My Bucket's Got A Hole In It/Jimmy Page & Robert Plant
  4. Blue Suede Shoes/Johnny Hallyday
  5. Whole Lotta Shakin Going On/Elton John
  6. Blue Moon Of Kentucky/Tom Petty & The Heartbreakers
  7. Sittin' On Top Of The World/Van Morrison & Carl Perkins
  8. Don't Be Cruel/Byran Ferry
  9. Red Cadallic & A Black Moustache/Bob Dylan
  10. Just Walkin' In The Rain/Eric Clapton & The Impressions
  11. Red Hot & Blue (radio broadcast)/Dewey Phillips

Dewey and Elvis
The Life and Times of a Rock 'n' Roll Deejay
Louis Cantor

The Red, Hot and Blue deejay who helped legitimize race music and introduce Elvis Presley to the world.
“It all started in 1949 when Memphis's own WDIA became the first radio station in the country to switch to all-black programming. After WDIA went off the air, WHBQ decided to capture some of their newly discovered black audience by putting "Daddy-O-Dewey" Phillips--the most popular white deejay in the mid-South-- on a new show, Red, Hot and Blue. Although the show originally aired for just fifteen minutes a night, its impact was immeasurable.”

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