Sunday, 24 March 2019

Easy To Love! (Ray Conniff)(Lyrics+Song/Artist Info) H.D. Beach Scenes! #ProfHowdy


For you’d be so easy to love
So easy to idolize all others above
So sweet to waken with
So nice to sit down to eggs and bacon with!

We’d be so grand at the game
So carefree together that it does seem a shame
That you can’t see
Your future with me
‘Cause you’d be, oh, so easy to love!



Easy To Love, Dueling Banjos, Dream Of Olwen, Donkey Serenade & Do You Know The Way?


Ray Conniff, United Studio, Brazilian Tropical Orchestra, Free Mac Guinness, 101 Strings, Mantovani, Hofgarten Ballroom & Arthur Fiedler!


“(You’d Be So) Easy to Love” is a popular song written by Cole Porter for William Gaxton to sing in the 1934 Broadway show Anything Goes. However Gaxton was unhappy about its wide vocal range and it was cut from the musical. Porter re-wrote it for the 1936 film Born to Dance, where it was introduced by Eleanor Powell, James Stewart, and Frances Langford under its alternate title, “Easy to Love”. The song was only later added to the 1987 and 2011 revivals of Anything Goes under the complete title “You’d Be So Easy to Love”.

Early hit versions were by Shep Fields, Frances Langford and Ray Noble. – Wikipedia



Joseph Raymond Conniff (1916 – 2002) was an American bandleader and arranger best known for his Ray Conniff Singers during the 1960s.

Conniff commented, “One time I was recording an album with Mitch Miller – we had a big band and a small choir. I decided to have the choir sing along with the big band using wordless lyrics. The women were doubled with the trumpets and the men were doubled with the trombones. In the booth Mitch was totally surprised and excited at how well it worked.” Because of the success of his backing arrangements, and the new sound Conniff created, Miller allowed him to make his own record, and this became the successful ’s Wonderful!, a collection of standards that were recorded with an orchestra and a wordless singing chorus (four men, four women).

In 1959 he started The Ray Conniff Singers (12 women and 13 men, comprising mainly the Ron Hicklin Singers with augmentation by others) and released the album It’s the Talk of the Town. This group brought him the biggest hit he ever had in his career: Somewhere My Love (1966). The lyrics of the album’s title selection were written to the music of “Lara’s Theme” from the film Doctor Zhivago, and the result was a top 10 single in the US.

Ray Conniff was one of the most successful easy listening artists on the Billboard magazine album chart, placing 30 albums on their Billboard Hot 200 charts to 1973.



Prof Howdy has blissfully, buoyantly & enthusiastically uploaded well over one thousand Beautiful Romantic H.D. Music Videos for your personal enjoyment & delectation! Listening to these is quite similar to once again hearing Easy Listening FM Radio Stations (and a few AM) during the 1950s & 1960s! These Marvelous Songs are always about True Love that Last Forever & A DAY that never, ever quits! Remember that if you love someone endlessly & forevermore (of the opposite gender), you will be loyal to them no matter what the cost. You will always believe in them, always expect the best of them, and always stand your ground in defending them. (Enjoy & download all: Google: #ProfHowdy on YouTube for more musical dreams!)



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Each one of us needs to look after the good of the people around us, asking ourselves, “How can I help?” That’s exactly what J.e.s.u.s did. He didn’t make it easy for Himself by avoiding people’s troubles but waded right in and helped out.




Google: T3H7P12H

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Easy To Love, Cole Porter, Ray Conniff, United Studio, Dueling Banjos, Brazilian Tropical Orchestra, Free Mac Guinness, Dream Of Olwen, 101 Strings, Mantovani, Donkey Serenade, Hofgarten Ballroom, Do You Know The Way, To San Jose, Arthur Fiedler, Boston Pops Orchestra,


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