Bye Bye Blues (song)
|"Bye Bye Blues"|
|Single by Les Paul and Mary Ford|
|Songwriter(s)||Fred Hamm, Dave Bennett, Bert Lown, Chauncey Gray|
|Les Paul and Mary Ford singles chronology|
The year it was introduced it was sung by The Vikings on the NBC radio series, The Vikings.
It has been recorded by many artists, but the best-known recording is one made in 1952 by Les Paul and Mary Ford. This recording was released by Capitol Records as catalog number 2316 backed with the Les Paul instrumental composition "Mammy's Boogie". It first reached the Billboard magazine Best Seller chart on December 27, 1952 and lasted 5 weeks on the chart, peaking at #5.
- Ambrose (bandleader) and his orchestra (1930)
- Bert Lown (1930)
- Louise Brooks & Frankie Trumbauer (1930)
- Nat Gonella and His Georgians (1936)
- Cab Calloway and his orchestra (1941)
- Oscar Alemán (1942)
- Arnold Ross Quintet featuring Benny Carter (1946)
- Peggy Lee (recorded December 26, 1947)
- Benny Goodman and his orchestra (1948)
- Mary Lou Williams (1949)
- Dinah Washington (1953)
- Cal Tjader on his album 'Latin Kick' (1956)
- Mose Allison (1958)
- Ferrante and Teicher (1958)
- Jill Corey (1957)
- Freddy Cannon (1960)
- Ann-Margret (1961)
- Duane Eddy (1967)
- Rob McConnell and the Boss Brass on Atras Da Porta (1983)
- The Chenille Sisters (1992)
- Doc Watson for his 1996 album Doc Watson in Nashville: Good Deal!
- Count Basie and his orchestra
- Tex Beneke and his orchestra
- Chas and Dave
- Mark Cosgrove
- Bing Crosby and Louis Armstrong for their 1960 album Bing & Satchmo.
- Fred Hamm and His Orchestra (May 1, 1925 Victor 19662-B <Discography of American Historical Recordings (DAHR)>
- Al Hirt
- Harry James and his orchestra
- Rebecca Jenkins in the movie of the same name (1989)
- Bert Kaempfert (1966 Top 100 single)
- The Spotnicks (1964)
- Kay Kyser and his orchestra
- Brenda Lee (1966)
- Julie London (1957)
- Bert Lown and his orchestra (1930)
- Helen O'Connell
- Oscar Peterson
- Leo Reisman and his orchestra (vocal: Don Howard) (1930)
- Jimmy Roselli (1981)
- Dinah Shore (1949) (1960)
- Hank Snow
- Nino Tempo and April Stevens (1968)
- Merle Travis
- Frankie Trumbauer and his orchestra (vocal: Scrappy Lambert) (1930)
- Andy Williams in (1966) as the B-side to the single, "May Each Day"
- Teddy Wilson
- Doyle Dykes on "Chameleon"
- Henri Salvador in "avec la bouche"
- Juan García Esquivel on "Infinity In Sound Vol. 2" (1961)
- James Last (1966)
- [Victor BVE-32531 10-in. 4/21/1925 Bye bye blues Fred Hamm Orchestra Jazz/dance band, with male vocal solo]
- Whitburn, Joel (1973). Top Pop Records 1940-1955. Menomonee Falls, Wisconsin: Record Research.