It’s a Great Feeling, released in August 1949, brought Styne another Academy Award nomination for its title song. Styne, Jule (originally, Stein, Julius KerWin)Styne, Jule (originally, Stein, Julius KerWin) vibrant English-born American composer and theatrical producer; b. London, England, Dec. 31, 1905; d. N.Y., Sept. 20, 1994.

starring Leslie Uggams. (1964); Funny Girl (1968). Let It Snow! Find album reviews, stream songs, credits and award information for Banjo Spectacular - Buckingham Banjos on AllMusic - 1997 He produced the cast album, which reached the Top Ten and featured “Diamonds Are a Girl’s Best Friend.”. 1937, "Love Is on the Air Tonight" 1937, "Moonlight on the Campus" 1937, "When Your College Days Are Gone" 1937, "Let That Be a Lesson to You" 1937, "Gasoline Gypsies" 1937, "Sing, You Son of a Gun" 1937 - uncredited, music: "Too Marvelous for Words" 1937 - uncredited, music: "Too Marvelous for Words", "Just a Quiet Evening" - uncredited, TV Series music - 1 episode, 1957 writer - 1 episode, 1957, Short music: "Ain't We Got Fun", "Sentimental and Melancholy" - uncredited, writer: "Breezin' Along with the Breeze" - uncredited, TV Special documentary music: "Hooray for Hollywood" - uncredited, music: "Too Marvelous for Words" 1937, "The World Is My Apple" 1937, "There's a Little Old House" 1937, "Handy with Your Feet" 1937, "Just a Quiet Evening" 1937, "Sentimental and Melancholy" 1937, "Ready, Willing and Able" 1937, "Gasoline Gypsies" 1937 - uncredited, Video music: "You're an Old Smoothie" - uncredited, music: "When Did You Leave Heaven" 1936 - uncredited, lyrics: "She's Funny That Way" - uncredited, music: "I Can't Escape from You" - uncredited, lyrics: "Beyond You" / music: "Beyond You", Video short music: "I Can't Escape from You", "Sailor Beware" / writer: "Shanghai-Dee-Ho", Short music: "On the Good Ship Lollipop" - uncredited, writer: "All's Well in Coronado by the Sea", "I've Got Some New Shoes", "You Took My Breath Away", "Keep Your Fingers Crossed", "How Do I Rate with You? Dictionaries thesauruses pictures and press releases, Styne, Jule (originally, Stein, Julius KerWin), Baker’s Biographical Dictionary of Musicians. Styne’s next musical, Hazel Flagg (1953), based on the film Nothing Sacred and with lyrics by Bob Hilliard, had an unprofitable run of 190 performances, but Eddie Fisher had a chart hit with “How Do You Speak to an Angel?” The show was adapted into the 1954 film Living It Up, starring Dean Martin and Jerry Lewis. By the time the curtain opened for the first of the Tony-nominated show’s 924 performances in November, Tony Bennett had scored a chart entry with “Just in Time”; Doris Day followed in December with “The Party’s Over.” The cast album also reached the charts. It ran 293 performances and won Tony Awards for Best Musical and Best Score; the cast album earned a Grammy nomination for Best Show Recording. Wrote "Sleepytime Gal " and "Ain't We Got Fun" Lyricist Raymond B. Egan was born in Windsor Ontario on November 14, 1890. Lorelei, a new version of Gentlemen Prefer Blondes, starring Carol Channing and with some new songs written with Comden and Green, toured the U.S. in 1973 and ran on Broadway for 320 performances in 1974. Styne’s music was featured in more than two dozen Republic films released in 1941. In the teens and early 20's Whiting wrote such hits as "Ain't We Got Fun?," "Till We Meet Again," "The Japanese Sandman," "Sleepy Time Gal," and "She's Funny That Way." in January and went on to become a standard of the holiday season; “Five Minutes More” was a #1 hit for Frank Sinatra in September; and Sinatra took “The Things We Did Last Summer” into the Top Ten in December. The film version of Gentlemen Prefer Blondes, meanwhile, was released in July 1953 and was among the most successful movies of the year; starring Marilyn Monroe, it retained only three songs from the stage version, but the soundtrack album was a Top Ten hit. By his early teens, however, he had turned to popular music and begun to play in local bands. Johnny Mercer wrote lyrics or music for more than 1,000 songs in a career spanning nearly…, Porter, Cole Styne next worked with Comden and Green on the backstage musical Say, Darling (1958), which ran 332 performances and included “Dance Only with Me,” a Top 40 hit for Perry Como.

of Music, and at nine he performed as soloist with the Chicago, Detroit, and St. Louis symphony orchestras. Because each style has its own formatting nuances that evolve over time and not all information is available for every reference entry or article, cannot guarantee each citation it generates., "Styne, Jule (originally, Stein, Julius KerWin) He died of heart failure at 88 in 1994. ", writer: "Ain't We Got Fun" - as Richard Whitting, Short music: "Ain't We Got Fun?" Sources (N.Y., Nov. 10, 1964), also writing several songs with the Bergmans, but the show was a flop. ", "Down on the Isle of Oomph", "Doing the Coronado", "I Wanna Dance" - uncredited, TV Movie music: "Too Marvelous for Words", Documentary short music: "Ain't We Got Fun" - uncredited, writer: "Breezin' Along With the Breeze" - uncredited, music: "Hooray for Hollywood" 1937 - as Richard Whiting, music: "Double Trouble", "Why Dream", "Miss Brown To You", "Through the Doorway of Dreams", lyrics: "Vamp of the Pampas" / music: "Vamp of the Pampas", music: "Song of the Crusades" 1935 - uncredited, music: "Roses in the Rain", "I'll Bet on You", "Here's the Key to My Heart" - uncredited, music: "Moon Over Monte Cristo" - uncredited, TV Series writer - 1 episode, 1954 music - 1 episode, 1953, Short music: "Give Me a Moment, Please" - uncredited, music: "On the Good Ship Lollipop", "She Learned About Sailors" - uncredited, music: "Phi! . A unique love song may be the hard…, Arlen, Harold 1970 Inducted.

In the fall Styne took on the job of director for the Sammy Fain/Alan and Marilyn Bergman musical Something More! in December 1944. Therefore, be sure to refer to those guidelines when editing your bibliography or works cited list. In Hollywood he collaborated frequently with Sammy Cahn and occasionally with Frank Loesser, producing such popular movie songs of the 1940s and 1950s as “I’ve Heard That Song Before,” “I’ll Walk Alone,” and the Academy Award-winning “Three Coins in the Fountain.” On Broadway, working with Cahn, Betty Comden and Adolph Green, Stephen Sondheim, and Bob Merrill, among others, he wrote the music for 16 musicals between 1947 and 1993, including Funny Girl, Gypsy, and Bells Are Ringing. (October 16, 2020). Whiting's ... Beverly Hills, Los Angeles, California, USA, Warner/Chappell Sued Over 'Good Ship Lollipop,' 'Hooray for Hollywood' Writers' Royalties, IMDb Top 250 Movies — The History of Top 10, Hollywood in Vienna 2019: A Night at the Oscars & A Tribute to Gabriel Yared, The Glorious Acceptance of Nicolas Chauvin, Olivia Munn/T.J. Two Guys from Texas, released in August, featured “Ev’ry Day I Love You (Just a Little Bit More),” a minor hit for Vaughn Monroe. Among Styne’s Republic films of the year was Sleepy-time Gal, which featured “I Don’t Want Anybody at All (If I Can’t Have You)” (lyrics by Herb Magidson). 1890 1952 Born/Died. Styne turned to theatrical production with the unsuccessful musical Make a Wish (N.Y., April 18, 1951), with songs by Hugh Martin; he continued to produce stage works through the 1960s, scoring successes with a revival of Pal Joey (N.Y., Jan. 3, 1952) and Mr. Styne, Jule (originally, Stein, Julius KerWin) vibrant English-born American composer and theatrical producer; b. London, England, Dec. 31, 1905; d. N.Y., Sept. 20, 1994. T. Taylor, J.: The Story of Composer J. S. (N.Y., 1979). Therefore, that information is unavailable for most content. Songwriter, singer, record company executive (There was another Broadway revival starring Tyne Daly in 1990, and a TV version with Bette Midler in 1993.)