Piano Sheets > Harry Warren Sheet Music > I Only Have Eyes For You (ver. 1) Piano Sheet

I Only Have Eyes For You (ver. 1) by Harry Warren - Piano Sheets and Free Sheet Music

  
About the Song
   Other avaliable versions of this music sheet: Version 1  Version 2  
"I Only Have Eyes For You" is a popular song by composer Harry Warren and lyricist Al Dubin, written in 1934 for the film Dames where it was introduced by Dick Powell and Ruby Keeler. According to Billboard magazine, the song was a #2 hit for Ben Selvin in 1934. The orchestras of Peter Duchin and Anson Weeks also figured in the song's 1934 popularity. This song was recorded in 1950 by Peggy Lee, and most notably by The Flamingos in 1959, becoming one of their most popular hits. Rolling Stone magazine ranked the Flamingos' version #157 on their list of the 500 Greatest Songs of All Time. This version peaked at #11 on the Billboard Hot 100 chart; later, this version was included on the soundtrack for the 1973 film American Graffiti. An episode of Buffy the Vampire Slayer is named after this song, and features the version by The Flamingos. It is also used as a recurring theme in a Warner Brothers.    Download this sheet!
About the Artist
Harry Warren (December 24; 1893 September 22; 1981) (born Salvatore Antonio Guaragna) Brooklyn; New York was an Italian-American composer and lyricist.Warren is particularly remembered for writing scores for the films of Busby Berkeley. The musical 42nd Street showcases his spectacularly popular songs from these films. Warren won the Oscar for Best Song with three collaborating lyricists: -Lullaby of Broadway- with Al Dubin in 1935; -You-ll Never Know- with Mack Gordon in 1943; and -On the Atchison; Topeka and the Santa Fe- with Johnny Mercer in 1946. "I Only Have Eyes For You" is a popular song by composer Harry Warren and lyricist Al Dubin, written in 1934 for the film Dames where it was introduced by Dick Powell and Ruby Keeler. According to Billboard magazine, the song was a #2 hit for Ben Selvin in 1934. The orchestras of Peter Duchin and Anson Weeks also figured in the song's 1934 popularity. This song was recorded in 1950 by Peggy Lee, and most notably by The Flamingos in 1959, becoming one of their most popular hits. Rolling Stone magazine ranked the Flamingos' version #157 on their list of the 500 Greatest Songs of All Time. This version.
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