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Top 100 Hits of The 1950's Billboards Top 100 Hit's of the 50's. Year on list may not reflect the actual date the song was on the chart as it is the date of the Album released that I got it from..#charts #top #radio #clean
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曲目
年份
曲风
 

Mickey & Sylvia Love Is Strange 4265768
 2010
 R&B/Soul

Santo And Johnny Sleep Walk
 2010
 Pop

Buddy Holly That'll Be the Day
 1993
 Rock

Johnny Mathis Misty 2086111
 2004
 Pop

The Chordettes Lollipop "Lollipop" was then covered in the United States by female vocal quartet The Chordettes whose version reached #2 and #3 on the Billboard pop and R&B charts, respectively. The song became a worldwide hit. The Chordettes' version reached #6 in the UK, where there was also a cover version by The Mudlarks which made #2
 2007
 Pop

Nat King Cole The Very Thought Of You
 2005
 Jazz

The Crests 16 Candles
 2011
 Pop

The Platters The Great Pretender
 1999
 R&B/Soul

Elvis Presley I Want You, I Need You, I Love You
 2001
 Rock

Dean Martin Return To Me 1430994
 1999
 Soundtrack

Ritchie Valens Come On, Let's Go 1319819
 2004
 Rock

The Platters Only You (And You Alone) The Platters first recorded the song for Federal Records on May 20, 1954, but the recording was not released. In 1955, after moving to Mercury Records, the band re-recorded the song (on April 26) and it scored a major hit when it was released in May. In November that year, Federal Records released the original recording as a single (B-side - "You Made Me Cry") which sold poorly.[3] Platters bass singer Herb Reed later recalled how the group hit upon its successful version: "We tried it so many times, and i
 1991
 R&B/Soul

Elvis Presley Jailhouse Rock (Remix) (Remix)
 2006
 Rock

Little Richard Good Golly Miss Molly (Redrum) (Redrum)
 2006
 Rock

Johnny Mathis The Twelfth Of Never
 2004
 Pop

Frank Sinatra Young at Heart
 2015
 Jazz

Bobby Darin Mack the Knife
 1986
 Pop

Chuck Berry Johnny B. Goode "Johnny B. Goode" is a 1958 rock-and-roll song written and first recorded by Chuck Berry. The song was a major hit, peaking at number two on Billboard magazine's Hot R&B Sides chart and number eight on its Hot 100 chart.[1] "Johnny B. Goode" is considered one of the most recognizable songs in the history of popular music. Credited as "the first rock & roll hit about rock & roll stardom",[2] it has been recorded by many other artists and has received several honors and accolades. The song is also ranked seventh on Rolling Stone's list of the "500 Greatest Songs of All Time".[3]
 2003
 Rock

Bobby Freeman Do You Wanna Dance "Do You Want to Dance" is a song written by Bobby Freeman and recorded by him in 1958. It reached number No. 5 on the United States Billboard Top 100 Sides pop chart and No. 2 on the Billboard R&B chart.[1][2][3] Cliff Richard and the Shadows' version of the song reached No. 2 in the United Kingdom in 1962, despite being a B-side. The Beach Boys' version reached No. 8 as "Do You Wanna Dance?" in the United States in 1965, and a 1972 cover by Bette Midler ("Do You Want to Dance?") reached No. 17. A different song called "Do You Wanna Dance?" was a UK hit for Barry Blue in 1973.
 2005
 Pop

Elvis Presley Don't Be Cruel
 2002
 Rock

Buddy Holly True Love Ways
 1996
 Rock

Phil Phillips Sea Of Love
 1995
 Rock

Little Richard Long Tall Sally 5366778
 2006
 Rock

Bobby Day Rockin' Robin "Rockin' Robin" is a song written by Leon René under the pseudonym of Jimmie Thomas and recorded by Bobby Day in 1958. It was Day's only hit single, becoming a number-two hit on the Billboard Hot 100 and spent one week at the top of the charts (number one hit) in R&B sales.[3] The 45 single release by Bobby Day showed "Rock-in Robin"
 2008
 Rock

Elvis Presley Hound Dog (Remix) (Remix)
 2011
 Tribute

Elvis Presley Teddy Bear
 2002
 Rock

Frankie Lymon/the Teenagers Why Do Fools Fall in Love
 2003
 Pop

Jerry Lee Lewis Great Balls Of Fire (Remix) (Remix)
 1961
 Rock

The Big Bopper Chantilly Lace
 2012
 Rock

Benny Goodman And His Orchestra Let's Dance 2945913
 2007
 Jazz

The Champs Tequila "Tequila" is a 1958 Latin-flavored rock and roll instrumental recorded by the Champs. It is based on a Cuban mambo beat. The word "Tequila" is spoken three times throughout the tune. "Tequila" became a #1 hit on both the pop and R&B charts at the time of its release and continues to be strongly referenced in pop culture to this day.[1] In 1957, Gene Autry's record label, Challenge Records, signed Dave Burgess (born 1934), a rockabilly singer-songwriter from California who often recorded under the name "Dave Dupree". At the end of 1957, having produced no hits, Challenge Records looked to Burgess, who organized a recording session on December 23 in Hollywood. In the studio that day were Burgess on rhythm guitar, Cliff Hills on bass guitar, the Flores Trio (Danny Flores on saxophone and keyboards, Gene Alden on drums, and lead guitarist Buddy Bruce), and Huelyn Duvall contributing backing vocals.[2] They gathered primarily to record "Train to Nowhere", a song by Burgess, as well as "Night Beat" and "All Night
 2006
 Rock

Ray Charles What'd I Say 8029
 1994
 R&B/Soul

Nat King Cole Unforgettable Intro/No Duet
 2005
 Jazz

Elvis Presley Heartbreak Hotel
 2002
 Rock

Tony Bennett With Ralph Sharon And His Orchestra Because Of You ID3v1
 1962
 Vocal Pop

Sam Cook (I Love You) For Sentimental Reasons , AG# D866156E
 2003
 World

Thurston Harris Little Bitty Pretty One "Little Bitty Pretty One" is a rock and roll song written and originally recorded by Bobby Day, and popularized by Thurston Harris in 1957.[1] Produced by Aladdin Records (located in Los Angeles, CA), and featuring The Sharps on backing vocals,[2] Harris' version reached No. 6 on the U.S. Billboard Best-Sellers chart and No. 2 on the R&B chart.[3] Clyde McPhatter returned the song to the top 40 in the US, when his version peaked at No. 25 on the Billboard Hot 100 chart in 1962.[4] Ten years later, the Jackson 5 covered the song for their album, Lookin' Through the Windows, and took the song to No. 13 on the Hot 100.[5][6] The Paramounts (later Procol Harum) made a powerful version of the song in 1964. The song was covered by The Doobie Brothers in 2004 on their Live at Wolf Trap album.
 2009
 Pop

Fats Domino Blueberry Hill
 2002
 R&B/Soul

The Everly Brothers Wake Up Little Susie
 2007
 Pop

Bill Haley & The Comets Rock Around the Clock (Redrum) (Redrum)
 2004
 Rock

Chuck Berry Roll Over Beethoven
 2012
 Rock & Roll

The Diamonds The Stroll "The Stroll" is a song written by Nancy Lee and Clyde Otis and performed by The Diamonds. It reached #1 on the Cashbox chart,[1] #4 on the U.S. pop chart, and #5 on the U.S. R&B chart in 1957.[2] The song was ranked #48 on Billboard magazine's Top 50 singles of 1958.[3]
 1996
 Rock

Nat King Cole Smile 9960119
 2004
 Vocal

Nat "King" Cole Mona Lisa 2929070
 2006
 Pop

Sam Cooke You Send Me "You Send Me" is a song by American singer-songwriter Sam Cooke, released on September 7, 1957 by Keen Records. Produced by Bumps Blackwell and arranged and conducted by René Hall, the song was the A-side to "Summertime". The song, Cooke's debut single, was a massive commercial success, becoming a number one hit on both Billboard‍‍ '​‍s Rhythm & Blues Records chart and the Billboard Hot 100. It was named as one of the 500 most important rock and roll recordings by the Rock & Roll Hall of Fame. In 2005, t
 1997
 R&B/Soul

Little Richard Tutti-Frutti 3635423
 2006
 Rock

Elvis Presley Blue Suede Shoes (Remix) (Remix)
 2006
 Rock

Danny & the Juniors At the Hop "At the Hop" is a rock and roll/doo-wop song written by Artie Singer, John Medora, and David White and originally released by Danny & the Juniors.[2] The song was released in the fall of 1957, and reached number one on the US charts on January 6, 1958, thus becoming one of the top-selling singles of 1958.[3] "At the Hop" also hit number one on the R&B Best Sellers list.[4] Somewhat more surprisingly, the record reached #3 on the Music Vendor country charts. The song became more prominent after it was performed by rock and roll revival act Sha Na Na at the 1969 Woodstock Festival and featured in the 1973 coming-of-age teen drama American Graffiti. Musically, it's notable for combining several of the most popular formulas in 1950s rock'n'roll, the twelve-bar blues, boogie-woogie piano and the 50s progression.
 2010
 Pop

The Monotones Book Of Love "The Book of Love" (also titled "(Who Wrote) The Book of Love") is a rock and roll / doo-wop song, originally by The Monotones. It was written by three members of the group, Warren Davis, George Malone and Charles Patrick. Lead singer Charles Patrick heard a Pepsodent toothpaste commercial with the line "wonder where the yellow went". From there he got the idea for the line, "I wonder, wonder, wonder who, who wrote the book of love", working it up into a song with Davis and Malone. The "boom" part of the song was a result of a kid kicking a ball against the garage while they were rehearsing. It sounded good, so they added it to the song. In September 1957, the Monotones recorded "The Book of Love", which was released on the Mascot label in December that year. The small record company could not cope with its popularity, and it was reissued on Chess Records' subsidiary Argo label in February 1958. On the Billboard charts, "The Book of Love" peaked at No. 5 on the pop chart and No. 3 on the R&B chart.[1] O
 2011
 Soul

Everly Brothers All I Have To Do Is Dream 5198015
 
 

Patsy Cline Walkin' After Midnight 2600636
 2015
 Country

Dion & The Belmonts I Wonder Why 7843301
 2005
 Pop

Dion and the Belmonts A Teenager In Love "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.[1] The song is considered one of the greatest songs in rock and roll history.[2] The song was covered by Bob Marley with The Wailers. In 1965 recorded on the Coxsone label, it was covered by Simon and Garfunkel in their final show as a recording duo at Forest Hills Tennis Stadium in Queens, New York. This song was covered several other times, for example by The Fleetwoods, by Helen Shapiro in 1963, by Connie Stevens and the Mutations on The Muppet Show in 1976, by Less Than Jake on their 2002 album, Goodbye Blue & White, by the Red Hot Chili Peppers in 2002 as a B-Side to the single By The Way and on their 2012 release, Rock & Roll Hall of Fame Covers EP, and by The Overtones in their
 2005
 Pop

Johnny Cash I Walk The Line (Redrum) (Redrum)
 1957
 Country

The Puppini Sisters Mr. Sandman 6040207
 2007
 Jazz

Nat 'King' Cole Let's Fall In Love 1216897
 2008
 Jazz

Frank Sinatra Love and Marriage
 2015
 Easy Listening

The Platters Twilight Time
 1999
 R&B/Soul

Chuck Berry Maybelline 7702428
 1988
 Rock

The Flamingos I Only Have Eyes for You This song was published on The Flamingos' debut album Flamingo Serenade. The version by the Flamingos features a prominent reverb effect, creating a dreamy ambience. This version peaked at #11 on the Billboard Hot 100 and #3 on the R&B charts.[3]
 2003
 Pop

Frank Sinatra Anything Goes 3765340
 1998
 Vocal Pop

Dean Martin Sway In 1954 the English lyrics were written by Norman Gimbel[3] and recorded by Dean Martin backed by Dick Stabile's orchestra. This recording reached number 15 on the Billboard magazine best-seller chart[4] and number six on the UK chart. The single was released with the B-side "Money Burns a Hole in My Pocket" (Jule Styne, Bob Hilliard) in the US, while the British version was backed by "Pretty as a Picture" (Johnny Anz).
 2011
 World

Harry Belafonte Day-O (The Banana Boat Song) "Day-O (The Banana Boat Song)" is a traditional Jamaican folk song; the best-known version was released by American singer Harry Belafonte in 1956 and later became one of his signature songs. That same year The Tarriers released an alternative version that incorporated the chorus of another Jamaican folk song, "Hill and Gully Rider". The Tarriers version was later recorded by Shirley Bassey. Other recordings were made of the song in 1956-1957, as well as later. The song has mento influences, but "Day-O (The Banana Boat Song)" was commonly classified as an example of the better known calypso music. It is a work song, from the point of view of dock workers working the night shift loading bananas onto ships. Daylight has come, the shift is over, and they want their work to be counted up so that they can go home.[citation needed]
 1991
 Vocal

The Coasters Yakety Yak
 2005
 R&B/Soul

Fats Domino Ain't It A Shame 981826
 2009
 R&B/Soul

The Platters Smoke Gets In Your Eyes
 1991
 R&B/Soul

Dean Martin Memories Are Made Of This
 2013
 Pop

The Clovers Love Potion No.9 1286910
 2002
 Rock

Dean Martin Volare (Nel Blu Dipinto Di Blu) (Nel Blu Dipinto Di Blu) 1430994
 1989
 Traditional Pop

The Del-Vikings Come Go With Me
 2001
 Rock

The Drifters There Goes My Baby
 2002
 R&B/Soul

Bobby Darin Dream Lover
 1986
 Rock

Andy Williams Hawaiian Wedding Song
 2010
 Vocal

Peggy Lee Fever
 2014
 Lounge

Sammy Davis, Jr. (Love Is) The Tender Trap 2928043
 2002
 Pop

Buddy Holly Everyday "Everyday" is a song written by Buddy Holly and Norman Petty, recorded by Buddy Holly and the Crickets on May 29, 1957, and released on September 20, 1957, as the B-side of "Peggy Sue". On the original single the Crickets are not mentioned, but it is known that Holly plays acoustic guitar; drummer Jerry Allison slaps his knees for percussion and typewriter; Joe B. Mauldin plays a standup acoustic bass;[2] and producer Norman Petty's wife Vi Petty plays the celesta aka celeste (a keyboard instrument with a glockenspiel-like tone, used in such classical pieces as "Dance of the Sugarplum Fairy" from The Nutcracker). The song is an economical 2 minutes and 5 seconds long. It is ranked number 238 on Rolling Stone magazine's list of the "500 Greatest Songs of All Time".[3]
 1996
 Rock

Dean Martin I've Got My Love To Keep Me Warm 2606213
 2013
 Christmas

The Drifters This Magic Moment 8543999
 2002
 R&B/Soul

Hank Williams Hey, Good Lookin' "Hey, Good Lookin'" is a 1951 song written and recorded by Hank Williams, and his version was inducted into the Grammy Hall of Fame in 2001.[2] Since its original 1951 recording it has been covered by a variety of artists.
 1997
 Country

The Five Satins I'll Remember (In The Still Of The Night) (In The Still Of The Night) 6524236
 1987
 Soundtrack

Frank Sinatra All the Way
 1995
 Pop

The Penguins Earth Angel The Penguins—composed of lead vocalist Cleveland Duncan, bass Curtis Williams, tenor Dexter Tisby, and baritone Bruce Tate—formed at Fremont High School in Los Angeles, California in 1953.[2] The group named themselves after the Kool cigarette advertising mascot.[1] Williams and Gaynel Hodge were previously members of The Hollywood Flames, where they began writing "Earth Angel" with mentor Jesse Belvin, also a Fremont High graduate. Belvin had previously had a hit single in "Dream Girl", a 1952 ballad cred
 1996
 Rock

Otis Day and the Knights Shout The song, as performed by Otis Day and the Knights, was also prominently featured in the 1978 comedy film National Lampoon's Animal House. To this day, the song is regularly performed at Dartmouth College, the Ivy League institution in Hanover, New Hampshire upon which the Animal House story was based.
 1989
 R&B/Soul

Bobby Darin Splish Splash
 2005
 Vocal

George Jones White Lightning 3864432
 2004
 Country

Buddy Holly Peggy Sue
 1989
 Rock

Ritchie Valens La Bamba 1319819
 2006
 Rock

Elvis Presley All Shook Up
 2002
 Rock

Nat "King" Cole When I Fall In Love 2908092
 2008
 Vocal Pop

Elvis Presley Love Me Tender
 2002
 Rock

Paul Anka Put Your Head On My Sholder
 
 

Johnny Mathis With Ray Conniff And His Orchestra Chances Are 2095106
 1995
 Vocal

Dean Martin That's Amore
 1989
 Traditional Pop

Buddy Holly Rave On
 2011
 Pop

Frank Sinatra Come Fly With Me
 2013
 Jazz

Jerry Lee Lewis Whole Lot of Shakin Going On 7839418
 2011
 Rock

Hank Williams Jambalaya (On the Bayou) (On the Bayou) "Jambalaya (On the Bayou)" is a song written and recorded by American country music singer Hank Williams that was first released in July 1952. Named for a Creole and Cajun dish, jambalaya, it spawned numerous cover versions and has since achieved popularity in several different music genres.
 1997
 Country

Chuck Berry Rock & Roll Music
 2006
 Rock

Bill Haley Shake, Rattle & Roll
 2004
 Rock

Nat King Cole Stardust 2827301
 2008
 Vocal Pop
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