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To You Sweetheart, Aloha & Lonely Street


Download links and information about To You Sweetheart, Aloha & Lonely Street by Andy Williams. This album was released in 1959 and it belongs to Rock, Pop genres. It contains 24 tracks with total duration of 01:04:01 minutes.

Artist: Andy Williams
Release date: 1959
Genre: Rock, Pop
Tracks: 24
Duration: 01:04:01
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No. Title Length
1. To You Sweetheart, Aloha 2:49
2. Blue Hawaii 2:02
3. I'll Weave a Lei of Stars for You 2:16
4. Sweet Leilani 2:19
5. The Moon of Manakoora 2:46
6. The Hawaiian Wedding Song 2:26
7. Song of the Islands 2:19
8. A Song of Old Hawaii 2:30
9. Love Song of Kalua 2:22
10. Beyond the Reef 3:04
11. Ka Ku A 2:33
12. Aloha Oe (Farewell to Thee) 2:25
13. You Don't Know What Love Is 3:38
14. In the Wee Small Hours 2:51
15. When Your Lover Has Gone 2:42
16. I'm So Lonesome I Could Cry 2:40
17. Gone With the Wind 2:06
18. Summer Love 2:49
19. Say It Isn't So 3:30
20. Unchained Melody 3:16
21. Autumn Leaves 2:42
22. Willow Weep for Me 2:53
23. I'm So Alone 2:21
24. Lonely Street 2:42



Hawaiian Wedding Song is a reissue of the Cadence Records album To You Sweetheart, Aloha. In February 1959, Andy Williams hit the Top Ten with "The Hawaiian Wedding Song." On August 21 of the same year, Hawaii became the 50th state of the United States. These were events that clearly called for an album of Hawaiian music from Williams, and this was it. It was becoming clear that Archie Bleyer, head of Cadence Records, saw himself as the equivalent of Decca's Jack Kapp and Williams as the new Bing Crosby, and he adopted the same approach Kapp had taken with Crosby 20 years earlier, pushing his singer to try a variety of types of music, including Hawaiian music. In fact, several of these titles, notably "Blue Hawaii" and "Sweet Leilani," had first been recorded by Crosby. Bleyer eschewed the usual practice of employing traditional Hawaiian instruments and importing the islands' musicians, settling instead for Hawaiian-styled arrangements played by a standard orchestra. But what mattered was Williams' typically warm vocal interpretations, which made the album a romantic touchstone. After Williams decamped for Columbia Records in 1961, he acquired the masters of his Cadence recordings, and in the spring of 1965 Columbia repackaged To You Sweetheart, Aloha as Hawaiian Wedding Song, at which time it belatedly reached the charts, getting into the Top 100 and remaining listed more than four months.