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The Andrews Sisters' I Can Dream, Can't I. Hope you enjoy! Credit also goes to Gordon Jenkins who did the arrangements and for conducting the orchestra and chorus. I DO NOT OWN ANY SONGS OR PICTURES USED IN THE MAKING OF THIS VIDEO.

The McGuire Sisters were a singing trio in the 1950s and beyond, in American popular music. The group was composed of three sisters; Christine McGuire (born July 30, 1926), Dorothy McGuire (born February 13, 1928), and Phyllis McGuire (born February 14, 1931). Among their most popular songs are "Sincerely" and "Sugartime".

OH HAPPY DAY from the movie Sister Act 2

Sister Rosetta Tharpe – gospel music’s first superstar. the godmother of rock and roll, “the original soul sister,” reconstructionist – waiting for The Blues Train in Chorlton, 1963.

1944: The musical theme has emotional power, and was much loved during World War II, when it became an anthem for those serving overseas (both British and American soldiers). Bing Crosby - I'll Be Seeing You - YouTube

Takes me back to my childhood. Of course, I don't appreciate the stupid up skirts and inappropriate stuff in the video. The song/lyrics alone are amazing.

"Oh Maria" from "Sister Act 1" | A Definitive Ranking Of Songs From The "Sister Act" Duology From Worst To Best

I'll bet you can't turn this off without watching it to the end :) Andrews Sisters' "Boogie Woogie Bugle Boy Of Company B"

'Pimpinela' : "A esa", por Lucía Galán y su hermano Joaquín.

Guitarist, Singer, Songwriter, & "Godmother of Rock-n-Roll" Sister Rosetta Tharpe. First artist to chart with spiritual recordings due to her signature blend of gospel with secular rhythms. Music legends Elvis Presley, Jerry Lee Lewis, Little Richard, and Johnny Cash consider her a source of inspiration, influence, and considered a pioneer in the genre.. Inducted into the Blues Hall of Fame in 2007 and January 11th, 2008 was declared Sister Rosetta Tharpe Day in Pennsylvania.

"No llores por mí, Argentina" es la canción más conocida del musical Evita, creado en 1978 por Andrew Lloyd Webber (música) y Tim Rice (letras). El tema representa un emotivo discurso de Evita en el balcón de la Casa Rosada, frente a las masas de descamisados, tras ganar Perón las elecciones presidenciales de 1946 y convertirse ella en la Primera Dama de la Argentina.

Las mejores de Pimpinela (playlist)