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The Bristol Old Vic Company Present Julian Slade And Dorothy Reynolds - Hooray For Daisy! album mp3

The Bristol Old Vic Company Present Julian Slade And Dorothy Reynolds - Hooray For Daisy! album mp3

Performer: The Bristol Old Vic Company
Title: Hooray For Daisy!
Style: Musical
Category: Screen
Album rating: 4.8
Votes: 909
Size MP3: 1538 mb
Size FLAC: 1127 mb
Size WMA: 1922 mb
Other formats: MMF XM AAC WMA MOD VQF FLAC

Tracklist

A1 James Cairncross And Company* She's Coming On The Four Forty-Eight
A2 Annette Crosbie I Feel As If I'd Never Been Away
A3 Peter Gilmore No Lullaby
A4 Angus Mackay , Leonard Rossiter And Ewan Hooper If Only You Needed Me
A5 The Company* Nice Day
B1 Peter Gilmore And Annette Crosbie Madam, Will You Dine?
B2 The Company* Wine Is A Thing
B3 Annette Crosbie With Angus Mackay , Leonard Rossiter And Ewan Hooper I'm Sorry
B4 James Cairncross And Peter Gilmore Let's Do A Duet
B5 Dorothy Reynolds And Angus MacKay Personally
B6 James Cairncross And Company* Soft Hoof Shuffle (Reprise)

Credits

  • Music By – Julian Slade

Soft Hoof Shuffle (Reprise). Music By – Julian Slade.

This musical, Salad Days by Julian Slade and Dorothy Reynolds, proved very popular with Bristol audiences and was subsequently transferred to London's West End where it was an instant hit and played for more than four years, making it the longest running production in West End history at the time. 7,000 from the 'Salad Days profits – a large sum in. those days- was given to the School towards the purchase and conversion of two large adjoining Victorian villas at 1 and 2 Downside Road in Clifton  .

Then Denis Carey, who was running the Old Vic company, asked for volunteers to write a Christmas musical; the three who offered were the leading lady, Dorothy Reynolds, James Cairncross and Slade. It was much the same story with other shows, including Hooray for Daisy (Bristol, 1959, London, 1961), Follow That Girl (London, 1960, revived 2000), Wildest Dreams (Cheltenham, 1960, London, 1961), Vanity Fair (with Alan Pryce-Jones and Robin Miller, London, 1962), Nutmeg and Ginger (Cheltenham, 1963, revived at the Orange Tree theatre, Richmond, in 1991.

Hooray for Daisy, again by Slade and Reynolds, was first produced at Bristol too. This was followed by a London run at the Lyric Opera House Hammersmith around Christmas 1960. This recording has a dozen brief numbers that were squeezed onto two sides of an EP record. Michael Collins and his Orchestra Follow That Girl (foxtrot) played by Victor Sylvester & his Orchestra Hooray for Daisy She’s Coming on the 4:48 I Feel As If I’d Never Been Away No Lullaby How, When and Where If Only You Needed Me Nice Day Madam, Will You Dine? Wine is a Thing I’m Sorry Let’s Do a Duet Personally Soft Hoof Shuffle.

Julian Penkivil Slade (28 May 1930 – 17 June 2006) was an English writer from London of musical theatre, best known for the show Salad Days, which he wrote in six weeks in 1954 and which became the UK's longest-running show of the 1950s, with over 2,288 performances. After leaving Cambridge he went on to the drama school at the Bristol Old Vi. .During his time at the Old Vic, Slade wrote incidental music for several productions including Two Gentlemen of Verona and The Duenna. It was then that he came up with Salad Days with Dorothy Reynolds. The show was such a success that it moved to London, where it ran for over 2,288 performances - a record at the time. Slade and Mackintosh stayed close friends throughout his life.

In 1954, Dorothy Reynolds and Julian Slade wrote for the Theatre School, the musical Salad Days for the Bristol Old Vic Theatre Royal. It went on to achieve enormous though totally unexpected success, with extended runs both in the West End and on Broadway. The show gave the Theatre School the much-needed funds to move to bigger premises in Downside Road – the School’s current site. The building was officially opened in 1956 by Dame Sybil Thorndike. The Conservatoire of Dance and Drama. In 2003 the reputation and work of the Bristol Old Vic Theatre School was recognised by the government when.

Julian Penkivil Slade was an English writer from London of musical theatre, best known for the show Salad Days, which he wrote in six weeks in 1954 and which became the UK's longest-running show of the 1950s, with over 2,288 performances. Julian Slade's music is typified by being exceptionally melodious and enjoyable

Follow That Girl is a musical adapted by Julian Slade and Dorothy Reynolds from their original Bristol Old Vic production Christmas in King Street. The story centers on a girl named Victoria Gilchrist, whose parents want her to marry one of two businessmen. She objects and runs away

Actress/singer Dorothy Reynolds is best known in music circles for her work as a longtime collaborator with composer Julian Slade, most notably on the renowned Salad Days, one of the longest-running plays in the history of British musical theater. Reynolds and Slade - who, in addition to composing, had been co-lyricist and librettist - became the most-watched composer team in England for the remainder of the 1950s. Free as Air (1957) was far less successful, and their subsequent work, including Hooray for Daisy (1959), Vanity Fair (1962), Sixty Thousand Nights (1966), and The Pursuit of Love (1967), kept their presence on the West End stage, even if none performed as Salad Days had.

He then went to the Bristol Old Vic Theatre School, and in 1952 was invited by Denis Carey to join the company as a minor role actor and musical director. In the same year he composed the music for a highly successful version of Sheridan’s The Duenna, and it was at Bristol that he met Dorothy Reynolds, a leading actress, who collaborated with him on libretto and lyrics. Their long association began with Christmas In King Street and The Merry Gentlemen, written for the Theatre Royal, Bristol, and then, in 1954, Salad Days, which transferred to the Vaudeville Theatre in London. It had originally been performed on BBC Television two years earlier. In 1957, Slade and Reynolds wrote Free As Air, which lasted for over a year. This was succeeded by Follow That Girl, Hooray For Daisy! and Wildest Dreams, which even contained a ‘rock’ number.

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