Today's Recomended


  • Beethoven - 5th Symphony

    Beethoven - 5th Symphony

    Category: Classical

    The Symphony No. 5 in C minor of Ludwig van Beethoven, Op. 67, was written between 1804 and 1808. It is one of the best-known compositions in classical music and one of the most frequently played symphonies, and it is widely considered one of the cornerstones of western music.
    July 20, 2020, 8:57 a.m.
  • Cuban Rhythms

    Cuban Rhythms

    Category: Classical

    Bolero; Havana, Cuba; Rhumba-Guaracha; Havana, Cuba; Rhumba; Havana, Cuba; Havana, Cuba; Havana, Cuba; Havana, Cuba; Conga; Havana, Cuba; Conga. Digitized at 78 revolutions per minute. Four stylii were used to transfer these records. They are 3.5 mil truncated eliptical, 2.3 mil truncated conical, 2.8 mil truncated conical, 3.3 mil truncated conical. These were recorded flat and then also equalized with Turnover: 375.0, Rolloff: -12.0. The preferred version suggested by an audio engineer at George Blood, L.P. is the equalized version recorded with the 3.5 mil truncated eliptical stylus, and has been copied to have the more friendly filename.
    July 20, 2020, 9:07 a.m.
  • We'll Meet Again

    We'll Meet Again

    Category: Pop

    Vocal with Instrumental Accompaniment. Digitized at 78 revolutions per minute. Three stylii were used to transfer this record. They are 2.3 mil truncated conical, 2.8 mil truncated conical, 3.3 mil truncated conical. These were recorded flat and then also equalized with Turnover: 375.0, Rolloff: -12.0. The preferred versions suggested by an audio engineer at George Blood, L.P. have been copied to have the more friendly filenames.
    July 20, 2020, 9:17 a.m.
  • The Happy Monster

    The Happy Monster

    Category: Jazz

    Jazz double bass. Digitized at 78 revolutions per minute. Four stylii were used to transfer this record. They are 2.0 mil truncated conical, truncated conical, 2.8 mil truncated conical, 3.3 mil truncated conical. These were recorded flat and then also equalized with Turnover: 400.0, Rolloff: -12.0.
    July 20, 2020, 10:46 a.m.
  • Fat Rat - Rise Up

    Fat Rat - Rise Up

    Category: Gaming

    Hi friends 💛 My new song We'll Meet Again is OUT NOW. Watch the video here https://youtu.be/hJqYc62NCKo & my earlier music here https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list... Rise Up is 👉 copyright FREE on YouTube. Please credit the artists and link to this song. Listen to Rise Up here https://enter.lnk.to/riseup Subscribe for more FREE MUSIC here https://www.youtube.com/thefatrat Check out my SOCIALS, MERCH, STREAMING and song STEMS here https://linktr.ee/TheFatRat #TheFatRat #RiseUp #CopyrightFreeMusic #GamingMusic Edited form python anywhere
    July 22, 2020, 6:31 a.m.
  • Richard Diamond, Private Detective - Single Episodes

    Richard Diamond, Private Detective - Single Episodes

    Category: Old Radio

    In 1945, Dick Powell portrayed Phillip Marlowe in the movie "Murder My Sweet" based on Raymond Chandler's novel "Farewell My Lovely". This was a radical departure in character for Mr. Powell from a Hollywood song and dance man to a hard-boiled detective. On June 11,1945, Lux Radio Theatre brought "Murder My Sweet" to radio, again with Dick Powell in the lead. These two performances prompted his selection for the part of Richard Rogue, in Rogue's Gallery after his role for Lux Radio Theatre and Richard Diamond came four years later. Richard Diamond, Private Detective came to NBC in 1949. Diamond was a slick, sophisticated detective, with a sharp tongue for folks who needed it. Diamond enjoyed the detective life, but not as much as entertaining his girl, Helen Asher. After each show, he would croon a number to his Park Avenue sweetheart. Mr. Powell, a former song and dance man, was perfect for the role. He added an extra dimension to the 40's hokey private eye drama. Diamond was a rough gumshoe that would often get knocked on the head with a revolver butt or other items. His counterpart on the police force was Lt. Levinson who often accepted Diamond's help reluctantly. Levinson would claim to get stomach trouble whenever Diamond would call him and would take bicarbonate to settle his aching stomach. Although they always seem at odds with each other, Diamond and Levinson were best friends. The plot theme remained fairly constant throughout the entire run of the show, Diamond getting beat up and solving a tough murder case with the support of the police department. Remarkably, for all the gun fights, Diamond never got shot. And for all his bravado, he had a serious case of vertigo. Helen Asher was portrayed by Virginia Gregg, who also played the part of Brooksie on Let George Do It and Betty Lewis on Yours Truly, Johnny Dollar. Blake Edwards wrote the early shows and also directed a few. Music was composed by David Baskerville and later by Frank Wirth. In January of 1951, the series moved to ABC under the full sponsorship of Camel cigarettes. Then in May of 1953, the series moved to CBS but all shows were repeats from the 1950-51 Rexall sponsored season on NBC. Richard Diamond was one of the radio shows which successfully moved to television with David Janssen, later of The Fugitive fame, in the title role of Richard Diamond. The opening scene of the television show often featured the long lovely legs of Mary Tyler Moore, who went on to fame in The Dick Van Dyke Show and The Mary Tyler Moore Show. Mary was replaced on the Richard Diamond show when it became known that she owned the mystery legs.
    July 26, 2020, 4:45 p.m.