Meet Cousin Eddie
Economy; "Moneys not so good since I Got laid off when they closed that asbestos factory"
Asset Allocation; "If only we had back the money that me and Kathy sent that TV preacher that was screwing the hockey player."
Health; "Remember that metal plate in my head? I had to have it replaced cause every time Kathy revved up the microwave I pissed my pants and forgot who I was for half an hour or so"
I love Cousin Eddie's "Dream Vehicle". As for Westy's "dream car" . . . well, I love that one too.
it's just . . . different strokes.
OK! now down to today's business.
Turntable . . . "Dion " A Teenager in love - Fifties at their best!! flipSide . . . "Bobbie Darin" Beyond the Sea - Check it out! PICTURESQUE! A closer look at Tom's new Audi! The Club PUB . . . Global Warming? You be the judge!
Well, that's a wrap!
Till Next week / be safe and I'll see you on the Turntable!
(Note - Cousin Eddie, played by Randy Quaid , was a fictional character in the movie Christmas Vacation)
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"Personality" is a 1959 R&B, pop hit with music and lyrics by Harold Logan and Lloyd Price. It was released as a single by Price. The single reached #2 for three weeks on the Billboard Hot 100 and became one of Lloyd Price's most popular crossover hits. The song was also a #1 U.S. R&B hit, maintaining the top spot for four weeks. Billboard ranked it as the No. 3 song for 1959. The song reached #9 in the U.K..
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"Venus" is a song written by Ed Marshall and Peter DeAngelis. The most successful and best-known recording of the track was done by Frankie Avalon and released in 1959 (see 1959 in music).
"Kansas City" is a rhythm and blues song written by Jerry Leiber and Mike Stoller in 1952. First recorded by Little Willie Littlefield the same year, the song later became a #1 hit when it was recorded by Wilbert Harrison in 1959. "Kansas City" became one of Leiber and Stoller's "most recorded tunes, with more than three hundred versions," with several appearing in the R&B and pop record charts.
"A Teenager in Love" is a song written by Doc Pomus and partner Mort Shuman and was originally sung and released by Dion and the Belmonts in March 1959. It reached #5 on the Billboard pop charts. In May 1959, the song held three positions in the British Top 20, the other two versions being by Marty Wilde and Craig Douglas. The song is considered one of the greatest songs in rock and roll history.