Baccara Discogs

  
'Cara Mia'
Single by Jay and the Americans
from the album Blockbusters
B-side'When It's All Over'
ReleasedMay 1965
Recorded1965
GenreRock
Length2:35
LabelUnited Artists
Songwriter(s)
Producer(s)Artie Ripp
Jay and the Americans singles chronology
'Think of the Good Times'
(1965)
'Cara Mia'
(1965)
'Some Enchanted Evening'
(1965)

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'Cara Mia' is a popularsong published in 1954 that became a UK number 1 and US number 10 hit and Gold record for English singer David Whitfield in 1954 and a #4 hit for the American rock group Jay and the Americans in 1965. Jay & The Americans' version went into the charts in the Netherlands when it was re-released in 1980. The title means 'my beloved' in Italian.

Background[edit]

The English singer David Whitfield first recorded the song with the Mantovani Orchestra in 1954. This recording made the charts in the United States, and in the UK it was the first record to spend ten consecutive weeks at No. 1 on the UK Singles Chart.[1] Whitfield's version was one of the biggest selling British records in the pre-rock days.[1] It sold more than three and a half million copies worldwide and was a Top 10 hit in America.[1]

Writers[edit]

Authorship of the song was credited to Tulio Trapani (the nom de plume of the song's co-writer and arranger Mantovani) and Lee Lange (Bunny Lewis, Whitfield's producer).[1]

Baccara Discogs Pink Floyd

Notable remakes[edit]

  • Richard Clayderman - included in his album Love Songs of the World (1986).[2]
  • Helen Forrest - a single release in 1954.[3]
  • Mario del Monaco (with Mantovani and His Orchestra)
  • Gordon MacRae - a single release in 1954.[4]
  • Gene Pitney - included in his album Golden Greats (1967).[5]
  • Slim Whitman - for his album Red River Valley (1977)
  • Paul Delicato
  • Claudio Araya
  • Danny Chilean

Baccara Discogs -

  • Jem Crossland


References[edit]

New
  1. ^ abcdRice, Jo (1982). The Guinness Book of 500 Number One Hits (1st ed.). Enfield, Middlesex: Guinness Superlatives Ltd. p. 14. ISBN0-85112-250-7.
  2. ^'Discogs.com'. Discogs.com. Retrieved February 16, 2018.
  3. ^'45worlds.com'. 45worlds.com. Retrieved February 16, 2018.
  4. ^'45cat.com'. 45cat.com. Retrieved February 16, 2018.
  5. ^'Discogs.com'. Discogs.com. Retrieved February 16, 2018.


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Baccara Discogs

Female vocal duo.Baccara was a Spanish group originally created by Mayte Mateos in partnership with María Mendiola. The group was formed in 1977 and had a very good career until 1981, when they decided to split after María Mendiola felt her voice was not getting the recording recognition it deserved.Mayte Mateos continued to work as 'Baccara', sometimes calling herself 'New Baccara' (which had nothing to do with the New Baccara that María Mendiola would later form as she went on her solo career). Mayte Mateos worked with different partners over the years, including Jane Comerford, & Marissa Perez (born Maryse Peres). After gaining no success,.. Read More
.. Mayte Mateos decided to go on a solo career as well.Soon after, María Mendiola decided to try group singing again, joining with the recently dropped 'Baccara' singer, Marissa Perez. María Mendiola's group was named New Baccara to set it apart from Mayte Mateos's disbanded 'Baccara'. 'New Baccara' began to release their own personal material, as well as several re-recordings and re-recording remixes of 'Baccara' tracks.'New Baccara' then dropped the 'New', becoming simply 'Baccara' but, still staying separate from Mayte Mateos's old one. Soon after, while María Mendiola & Marissa as 'Baccara' continued to release tracks, Mayte Mateos formed another duo with , named 'Baccara 2000'. After releasing an album & several singles (including a re-recording remix of 'Yes Sir, I Can Boogie' called 'Yes Sir, I Can Boogie '99'), this 'Baccara 2000' dropped the '2000' and also went simply by 'Baccara'.In 2004 Mayte Mateos dropped and instead started singing with Paloma Blanco. María Mendiola continued to be the steady partner of Marissa Perez (since leaving Mayte Mateos). Each group has continued to make original tracks, re-recordings, remixes & even re-recordings of remixes. These name-changes on both sides has made it very difficult to tell (both for fans and the record companies themselves) who has recorded what, at any given time.

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