Piano Sheets > Larry Stock Sheet Music > Blueberry Hill (ver. 1) Piano Sheet

Blueberry Hill (ver. 1) by Larry Stock - Piano Sheets and Free Sheet Music

  
About the Song
"Blueberry Hill" is a popular song published in 1940. The music was written by Vincent Rose, the lyrics by Al Lewis and Larry Stock. It was recorded six times in 1940. Victor released the May recording by the Sammy Kaye Orchestra with vocals by Tommy Ryan on May 31, 1940 (#51050).[1] Gene Krupa's version was issued on the Okeh label (#5672) on June 3. Other 1940 recordings were by: Glenn Miller on Bluebird (10768), Kay Kyser, Russ Morgan, Gene Autry (also in the 1941 film The Singing Hill[2]), Connee Boswell, and Jimmy Dorsey.[3] The largest 1940 hit was Glenn Miller. It was an international hit in 1956 for Fats Domino, and has become a rock and roll standard. It reached #2 on the Billboard Top 40 charts, becoming his biggest pop hit, and spent 9 weeks at #1 on the R&B chart. Louis Armstrong's 1949 recording was released, appearing in the Billboard Top 40. Larry Stock (1896 – May 4, 1984) was a.    Download this sheet!
About the Artist
Larry Stock (1896 – May 4, 1984) was a song writer. He co-wrote the Fats Domino hit "Blueberry Hill", the Dean Martin hit "You're Nobody till Somebody Loves You", "Morning Side of the Mountain", and "You Won't Be Satisfied (Until You Break My Heart)." He was born in New York City. "Blueberry Hill" is a popular song published in 1940. The music was written by Vincent Rose, the lyrics by Al Lewis and Larry Stock. It was recorded six times in 1940. Victor released the May recording by the Sammy Kaye Orchestra with vocals by Tommy Ryan on May 31, 1940 (#51050).[1] Gene Krupa's version was issued on the Okeh label (#5672) on June 3. Other 1940 recordings were by: Glenn Miller on Bluebird (10768), Kay Kyser, Russ Morgan, Gene Autry (also in the 1941 film The Singing Hill[2]), Connee Boswell, and Jimmy Dorsey.[3] The largest 1940 hit was Glenn Miller. It was an international hit in 1956 for Fats Domino, and has become a rock and roll standard. It reached #2 on the Billboard Top 40 charts, becoming his biggest pop hit, and spent 9 weeks at #1 on the R&B chart. Louis Armstrong's 1949 recording was released, appearing in the Billboard Top 40.Larry Stock (1896.
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