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Woody Allen – Songs from Woody Allen’s Films

Woody Allen – Songs from Woody Allen’s Films

From “Blue Jasmine” to “Stardust Memories”, from “Midnight in Paris” to “Hannah and her sisters”, from “Radio Days” to “Mighty Aphrodite”, from “Annie Hall” to “Bullets over Broadway”, Woody Allen has always used jazz in his films. The music underlines the storyline and merges beautifully with each scene. Some of the greatest names in jazz and many of the greatest big bands have featured in his creations: Tommy Dorsey, Billie Holiday, Harry James, Django Reinhardt, Glenn Miller, Bix Beiderbecke, Ben Webster, Sidney Bechet, Louis Armstrong, Chick Webb, Lester Young, Erroll Garner, Artie Shaw, King Oliver, Red Garland, Jelly Roll Morton, and many more …

00.00 Sidney Bechet “Si tu vois ma mère” (from Midnight in Paris) 03:14 – Josephine Baker “La Conga Blicoti” (from Midnight in Paris) 05:40 – Lizzie Miles “A Good Man Is Hard to Find” (from Blue Jasmine) 08:29 – King Oliver “West End Blues” (from Blue Jasmine) 12:05 – Louis Armstrong “Back O’ Town Blues (from Blue Jasmine) 17:26 – The Ink Spots “If I Didn’t Care (from Radio Days) 20:33 – The Mairy Macs “Mairzy Doats” (from Radio Days) 23:18 – Tommy Dorsey “I’m Getting Sentimental Over You” (from Radio Days) 26:55 – Glenn Miller “In the Mood” (from Radio Days) 30:29 – Red Garland “Spring Will Be a Little Late This Year” (from Whatever Works) 36:05 – Chick Webb “If Dreams Come True” (from Stardust Memories) 39:27 – Louis Armstrong “Stardust” (from Stardust Memories) 43:00 – Harry James & Helen Forrest “I’ve Heard That Song Before” (from Hannah & Her Sisters) 45:59 – Harry James “You Made Me Love You” (from Hannah & Her Sisters) 49:07 – Artie Shaw “Moonglow” (from Annie Hall) 52:34 – Fred Astaire “Cheek to Cheek” (from The Purple Rose of Cairo) 55:57 – Tommy Dorsey “Keepin’ Out of Mischief Now” (from Interiors) 58:43 – Jelly Roll Morton “Wolverine Blues” (from Interiors) 1:02:01 – Benny Goodman “Whispering” (from Mighty Aphrodite) 1:04:49 – Erroll Garner “Penthouse Serenade” (from Mighty Aphrodite) 1:07:51 – Dooley Wilson “As Time Goes By” (from Play It Again Sam) 1:10:36 – Lester Young “I Can’t Get Started” (from Anything Else) 1:14:16 – Billie Holiday “Easy to Love” (from Anything Else) 1:17:29 – Django Reinhardt “Nagasaki” (from Bullets Over Broadway) 1:20:20 – Bix Beiderbecke “At the Jazz Band Ball” (from Bullets Over Broadway) 1:23:18 – Glenn Miller “Sunrise Serenade” (from the Curse of the Jade Scorpion) 1:26:44 – Duke Ellington “Sophisticated Lady” (from the Curse of the Jade Scorpion) 1:29:25 – Django Reinhardt & Stephane Grappelli “Liebstraum # 3” (from Sweet & Lowdown) 1:32:44 – Ben Webster “My Ideal” (from September) 1:40:00 -Teddy Wilson “I Got Rhythm” (from Celebrity) 1:43:29 – Coleman Hawkins “Out of Nowhere” (from Deconstructing Harry) 1:46:47 – Benny Goodman “Sing Sing Sing” (from Deconstructing Harry) 1:50:56 – Benny Goodman “If I Had You” (from You’ll Meet a Tall Dark Stranger) 1:54:00 – Duke Ellington “I let a Song Out of My Heart” (Melinda &Melinda) 1:57:05 – Artie Shaw “Moonglow” (from Alice) 2:00:32 – Erroll Garner “The Way You Look Tonight” (from Alice) 2:04:19 – Tommy Dorsey “Opus n°1” (from Radio Days) 2:07:15 – Glenn Miller “American Patrol (from Radio Days) 2:10:33 – Artie Shaw “Frenesi” (from Radio Days) 2:13:40 – The Mills Brothers “Paper Doll” (from Radio Days)

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Woody Allen, original name Allen Stewart Konigsberg, legal name Heywood Allen, (born December 1, 1935, Brooklyn, New York, U.S.), American motion-picture director, screenwriter, actor, comedian, playwright, and author, best known for his bittersweet comic films containing elements of parody, slapstick, and the absurd but who also made weighty dramas, often with dark themes and bleak landscapes reminiscent of the work of Swedish director Ingmar Bergman—who, perhaps more than any other filmmaker, influenced Allen’s work. Allen was also known as a sympathetic director for women, writing strong and well-defined characters for them. Among his featured performers were Diane Keaton and Mia Farrow, with both of whom he was also romantically involved. By the late 1970s Allen not only was widely regarded as one of the world’s most-accomplished filmmakers but also was considered something of an American national treasure. The unevenness of his films in the 1980s and ’90s tarnished his reputation, as did some disastrous turns in his personal life, but he remained a significant, extraordinarily prolific filmmaker well into the 21st century.

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