At Home Abroad - Musical Numbers

Musical Numbers

  • Get Away From it All
  • The Survey
  • Dinner Napkins - Eddie Foy, Jr, James McColl
  • Hottentot Potentate - Ethel Waters
  • Paree - Beatrice Lillie
  • Thief in the Night - Ethel Waters
  • Love Is a Dancing Thing - Paul Haakon, Woods Miller, Nina Whitney
  • Loadin' Time - Ethel Waters
  • Trains - Reginald Gardiner
  • What a Wonderful World - Eleanor Powell
  • You May Be Far Away From Me - Beatrice Lillie, Reginald Gardiner
  • The Steamboat Whistle - Ethel Waters
  • Get Yourself a Geisha
  • Got a Bran' New Suit - Eleanor Powell, Ethel Waters
  • That's Not Cricket
  • The Lady With the Tap - Eleanor Powell, Woods Miller

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Other articles related to "musical numbers, number":

Das Dreimäderlhaus - English Language Versions - British Version: Lilac Time - Musical Numbers
... Act I Opening Number - Oh the Maytime is a Gaytime Just a Little Ring - Lili, Tilli and Willi Four Jolly Brothers - Schober, Vogl, Schwind and Kappel ...
Homer And Apu - Reception - Ratings and Critical Reviews
... the Kwik-E-Mart?' tune is one of the better musical numbers." Jacobson went on to say "Also count James Woods as one of the all-time best guest stars, which is likely why he gets many more lines ... A+ and commented that it features one of the best musical numbers in the show's "history of great musical numbers" ... it is about this episode — the 'Who Needs the Kwik-E-Mart?' song number James Woods filling in for Apu at the store or Homer’s wise line 'I’ve learned ...

Famous quotes containing the words numbers and/or musical:

    The barriers of conventionality have been raised so high, and so strangely cemented by long existence, that the only hope of overthrowing them exists in the union of numbers linked together by common opinion and effort ... the united watchword of thousands would strike at the foundation of the false system and annihilate it.
    Mme. Ellen Louise Demorest 1824–1898, U.S. women’s magazine editor and woman’s club movement pioneer. Demorest’s Illustrated Monthly and Mirror of Fashions, p. 203 (January 1870)

    A pregnant woman and her spouse dream of three babies—the perfect four-month-old who rewards them with smiles and musical cooing, the impaired baby, who changes each day, and the mysterious real baby whose presence is beginning to be evident in the motions of the fetus.
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