Happy National Express Day via November 23rd is National Espresso Day! / #NationalEspressoDay — Foodimentary – National Food Holidays
Happy National Red Wine Day! Here are today’s five thing to know about red wine. via October 15th is Red Wine Day! / #RedWineDay #NationalRedWineDay — Foodimentary – National Food Holidays
Happy Sausage Pizza Day! The 3rd most popular pizza in the US. 1st is Pepperoni Pizza. 3rd is Cheese Pizza via October 11th is National Sausage Pizza Day! /#NationalSausagePizzaDay — Foodimentary – National Food Holidays
Let me sing!
“L’Italiano (Lasciatemi Cantare)” (commonly known as “L’Italiano“) is an Italian pop song by Toto Cutugno released in 1983. It was his biggest international hit and is his best-known composition. The song was forgotten during the 1990s and was re-discovered when Toto Cutugno performed it live at a charity concert in Rome commemorating Italy’s victory at the 2006 FIFA World Cup, creating a new wave of popularity for this song.
Served with pride and hot buns everyday for lunch and dinner!
The Waltz & Love Theme from the 1972 Francis Ford Coppola film “The Godfather” with Marlon Brando, Al Pacino, James Caan, Robert Duvall, Diane Keaton, John Cazale, Talia Shire, Sterling Hayden & Richard Castellano. Music composed by Nino Rota.
“Summertime” is an aria composed in 1934 by George Gershwin for the 1935 opera Porgy and Bess. The lyrics are by DuBose Heyward, the author of the novel Porgy on which the opera was based, although the song is also co-credited to Ira Gershwin by ASCAP.
The song soon became a popular and much recorded jazz standard, described as “without doubt … one of the finest songs the composer ever wrote … Gershwin’s highly evocative writing brilliantly mixes elements of jazz and the song styles of blacks in the southeast United States from the early twentieth century”. Composer and lyricist Stephen Sondheim has characterized Heyward’s lyrics for “Summertime” and “My Man’s Gone Now” as “the best lyrics in the musical theater”. The song is recognized as one of the most covered songs in the history of recorded music, with more than 33,000 covers by groups and solo performers.
“Ain’t That a Kick in the Head?” is a hook-laden song that was written in 1960 with music by Jimmy Van Heusen and lyrics by Sammy Cahn. It was first recorded on May 10, 1960 by Dean Martin, with conducting by Nelson Riddle. Martin performed the song in the 1960 heist film Ocean’s 11 in an alternate arrangement featuring vibraphonist Red Norvo and his quartet.
‘Pizza con Quatro Carne a la Lamborghini’ sounds Yummy!
Bossa nova kind of a day !
The melody was written by Jule Styne, the lyrics by Sammy Cahn. It was written for the romance film, Three Coins in the Fountain and refers to the act of throwing a coin into the Trevi Fountainin Rome while making a wish. Each of the film’s three stars performs this act.
“Suspicious Minds” is an American song written and first recorded by American songwriter Mark James. After James’ recording failed commercially, the song was handed to Elvis Presley by producer Chips Moman, becoming a number one song in 1969, and one of the most notable hits of Presley’s career. “Suspicious Minds” was widely regarded as the single that returned Presley’s career success, following his ’68 Comeback Special. It was his eighteenth and last number-one single in the United States. In 2004, Rolling Stone ranked it No. 91 on their list of the 500 Greatest Songs of All Time. Session guitarist Reggie Young played on both the James and Presley versions.
“Summer Wine” is a song written by Lee Hazlewood. It was originally sung by Suzi Jane Hokom and Lee Hazlewood in 1966, but it was made famous by Nancy Sinatra and Lee Hazlewood in 1967. This version was originally released as the B-side of “Sugar Town” the previous year, before featuring on the Nancy & Lee LP in 1968. It was the first of Sinatra and Hazlewood’s string of popular duets.
George Warren Barnes (July 17, 1921 – September 5, 1977) was an American swing jazz guitarist, who is believed to have played the first electric guitar in 1931, preceding Charlie Christian by six years. Barnes made the first commercial recording of an electric guitar on March 1, 1938, in sessions with Big Bill Broonzy.