Veg-O-Rama Jukebox is a DVD exclusive to The Complete Silly Song Collection. 35 Featured Songs: VeggieTales Theme Song, God Is Bigger, The Water Buffalo Song, The Forgiveness Song, Love Your Neighbor, I Can Be Your Friend, The Hairbrush Song, Good Morning George, Stand Up!, Dance of the Cucumber, Big Things Too, Love My Lips, Oh, Santa!, The Pirates Who Don't Do Anything, The Promise Land, Keep Walking, The Song of the Cebú, Stuff-Mart Suite, Thankfulness Song,His Cheeseburger, The Yodeling Veterinarian of the Alps, The Rumor Weed Song, I Love My Duck, Endangered Love, We're Vikings, Look, Olaf!, Larry's High Silk Hat, Do the Moo Shoo, Erie Canal, My Day, Belly Button, Hope's Song, Sport Utility Vehicle, The Pirates Who Don't Do Anything (remix), Schoolhouse Polka
When a promising record company president is arrested, his daughter takes over his company to promote her own rock and roll music by promoting various young singers.
Employing a montage of xeroxed images, paintings and sound, Jukebox is a personal journey through fragmented experience.
The definitive murder compilation
Jukebox The Ghost bring sounds new and old by our suburban cool basement in our latest Bands And Brews Session.
Jaded night club owner stages the comeback of an ex-teen idol for revenge.
All seventeen opening and ending music videos from the hit Viz Video anime TV series (plus a bonus track!)
MAYBE TOMORROW Profile of 1960s/1970s music group Badfinger, including interviews with Bill Collins, the group's manager, the former girlfriend of Pete Ham, Beverley Tucker, and the former wife of Tommy Evans, Marianne Evans.
Many of country music's most enduring stars take the stage at Orlando, Florida's Church Street Station to perform fan favorites, including "Singing My Song" by Tammy Wynette and "Okie from Muskogie" by Merle Haggard. Gene Watson sings "Carmen," Patty Loveless performs "Lonely Days, Lonely Nights," Hoyt Axton plays "Evangelina," the Forrester Sisters sing "Just in Case" and the Nitty Gritty Dirt Band plays "Home Again."
This DVD is a rare Classic featuring 15 Country artists such as Ray Stevens, Bobby Bare, Rex Allen, Del Reeves, and Mel Street to name a few.
Tom Waits is one of the most original musicians of the last five decades. Renowned for his gravelly voice and dazzling mix of musical styles, he's also one of modern music's most enigmatic and influential artists. Using rare archive, audio recordings and interviews, this film is a bewitching after-hours trip through the surreal, moonlit world of Waits' music - a portrait of a pioneering musician and his unique, alternative American songbook.
Jukebox Jury was an hour-long television series hosted by disc jockey Peter Potter which aired in the 1953-1954 season on the American Broadcasting Company, and was syndicated in 1959. The program actually began in 1948 in Los Angeles, California on the CBS Television station KNXT-TV, which has since changed call letters to KCBS. Five years later, Jukebox Jury went national for one season. The show has been compared to a radio program replete with commercial endorsements and movie previews. The jury on the program consisted of six usually young lesser-known film stars or minor recording artists who judged the latest releases from the record companies. Among the "jurors" were Barry Sullivan, Maureen O'Sullivan, and Jane Powell. Mike Connors, long before Tightrope and Mannix, appeared on an early KNXT episode under the name "Touch" Connors. Once the program was added to the network schedule, many who appeared as jurors to yell "Hit" or "Miss" at each song selection were already or later well-known entertainers, having included: Steve Allen, Walter Brennan, Lloyd Bridges, Ann B. Davis, Elinor Donahue, Zsa Zsa Gabor, Dean Martin, Steve McQueen, Jayne Meadows, Johnny Mercer, Sal Mineo, Leslie Nielsen, Debbie Reynolds, Mamie Van Doren, Robert Wagner, and Natalie Wood. Dick Clark used this listen-and-comment technique from persons in his audience on a reduced scale with his later long-running Philadelphia-based ABC series, American Bandstand.
Video Jukebox is an American television program that aired from 1981 to 1986 on HBO. It was a monthly series that showcased music videos from the popular recording artists of the time such as Duran Duran, Prince, Madonna, REO Speedwagon, Culture Club, David Bowie, Blondie and The Human League to name a few. A typical episode of Video Jukebox consisted of seven or eight music videos and lasted roughly 30 minutes, and the lineup changed in the middle of each month. During the late 1970s, HBO was already airing one or two music videos as filler in between their feature films and other series. These short clips also carried the Video Jukebox moniker. When Video Jukebox premiered as a half-hour series in December 1981, HBO was reaching more households than MTV, so a video that aired on Video Jukebox may have received a little more exposure than it would on MTV, a claim that would be short-lived as MTV quickly gained more cable markets by around 1983. The series had no host until September 1985, when Dennis Elsas was brought on as voiceover talent, introducing the videos that were shown on the program. Elsas served as host of Video Jukebox until its final airing in November 1986.