Piano Sheets > Lorenz Hart Sheet Music > Little Girl Blue (ver. 1) Piano Sheet

Little Girl Blue (ver. 1) by Lorenz Hart - Piano Sheets and Free Sheet Music

  
About the Song
   Other avaliable versions of this music sheet: Version 1  Version 2  
"Little Girl Blue" is a popular song with music by Richard Rodgers and lyrics by Lorenz Hart, published in 1935. The song was introduced in the Broadway musical Jumbo by Gloria Grafton. Many popular and jazz artists have recorded the tune, including Nina Simone (whose 1958 debut album was named after the song), Sam Cooke, Frank Sinatra, Doris Day, Ella Fitzgerald, Judy Garland, Chet Baker, The Carpenters, Coleman Hawkins, Sarah Vaughan, Anita O'Day, Linda Ronstadt, Diana Ross, Johnny Hartman, Grant Green, The Afghan Whigs, The Postal Service (a remix of the Nina Simone version), Joni James, Janis Joplin (although the lyrics on this version were rearranged), Diana Krall and Stacey Kent. Also Eddie Harris on his album Exodus to Jazz. Lorenz "Larry" Hart (May 2, 1895 – November 22, 1943) was the lyricist half of the famed Broadway songwriting team Rodgers and Hart. Some of his more famous.    Download this sheet!
About the Artist
Lorenz "Larry" Hart (May 2, 1895 – November 22, 1943) was the lyricist half of the famed Broadway songwriting team Rodgers and Hart. Some of his more famous lyrics include, "Blue Moon", "Isn't It Romantic?", "Mountain Greenery", "The Lady Is a Tramp", "Manhattan", "Where or When", "Bewitched, Bothered, and Bewildered", "Falling in Love with Love", "I'll Tell The Man In The Street" and "My Funny Valentine". Hart was born in Harlem to Jewish immigrant parents. He attended Columbia University, where a friend introduced him to Richard Rodgers, and the two joined forces to write songs for a series of amateur and student productions. In 1919, the team's song "Any Old Place With You" was included in the Broadway musical comedy A Lonely Romeo. The great success of their score for the 1925 Theatre Guild production, The Garrick Gaieties, brought them great acclaim. They continued working together until Hart's death in 1943, along the way producing scores for a series of hit shows and making a substantial contribution to the Great American Songbook. Hart also translated plays for the Shubert brothers while continuing to collaborate with Rodgers (who.
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