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More Music Videos: ILoveProfHowdy.com
1) Spanish Flea - Herb Alpert & The Tijuana Brass
2) South Of The Border - Herb Alpert & The Tijuana Brass
3) South Of The Border - Norman Luboff Choir
4) Tangerine - Herb Alpert & The Tijuana Brass
5) Tangerine - Norman Luboff Choir
6) A Taste Of Honey - Herb Alpert & The Tijuana Brass
7) Tangerine - Tommy Garrett & His 50 Guitars
Sad? Lonely? Worried?
Wist u dat de God van u houdt?
Avez-vous su que Dieu vous aime?
Wußten Sie, daß Gott Sie liebt?
Avete saputo che il Dio li ama?
Você soube que o Deus o ama?
¿Usted sabía que el Dios le ama?
Știați că Dumnezeu te iubește?
Знаете ли вы, что Бог любит вас?
Visste du att Gud älskar dig?
Czy wiesz, że Bóg cię kocha?
האם אתה יודע שאלוהים אוהב אותך?
هل تعلم أن الله يحبك؟
Знаете ли, че Бог ви обича?
Jeste li znali da vas Bog ljubi?
Ĉu vi scias, ke Dio amas vin?
Kas teadsite, et Jumal armastab sind?
Alam mo ba na nagmamahal ka ng Diyos?
Γνωρίζατε ότι ο Θεός σας αγαπά;
क्या आप जानते हैं कि भगवान ने तुम्हें प्यार करता है?
Tudtad, hogy Isten szeret téged?
Tahukah Anda bahwa Jesu mengasihi Anda?
당신은 하나님이 당신을 사랑 있다는 사실을 알고 계셨습니까?
Ar žinote, kad Dievas jus myli?
Eğer Tanrı sizi seviyor olduğunu biliyor muydunuz?
Bạn có biết rằng Thiên Chúa yêu thương bạn?
האט איר וויסן אַז גאָט ליב איר?
Jesus Movie (1100 Languages):
“Spanish Flea” is a popular song written by Julius Wechter in the 1960s with lyrics by Cissy Wechter.
The song is best known from an instrumental version by Herb Alpert and the Tijuana Brass, released as a single and on their 1965 album Going Places, both of which were No. 1 hits in America. The song featured Alpert’s trumpet over a Latin rhythm backing.
In the United States, the song is closely associated with the long-running game show The Dating Game, for which it served as the “Bachelor’s Theme”.
“South of the Border” is a popular song describing a trip to Mexico, written by Jimmy Kennedy and Michael Carr and published in 1939 for the film of the same name starring country star Gene Autry.
In the lyrics, a man looks back with regret and pain for having lied to the woman he can’t forget (“…and now as I wander, my thoughts ever stray…”) and returned for too late, just as she was preparing for marriage. The lyric is in juxtaposition with the music, which swings with syncopated joy.
The song was a hit in 1939 for Shep Fields, vocal by Hal Derwin. It has been recorded by many artists, but the best-known versions are by Gene Autry and Frank Sinatra (1953). Irish-born boxing tenor Jack Doyle recorded it with his then wife, Mexican American movie actress Movita Castaneda. Rockabilly artist Carl Mann recorded the song in October 1959 for Sun Records, which was released on the Phillips International label in 1960. The song was recorded in August 1961 by Patsy Cline for her album Patsy Cline Showcase and appears on Herb Alpert’s Tijuana Brass album South of the Border (1964). The Shadows did an instrumental version on their 1962 album Out of the Shadows.
“Tangerine” is a popular song. The music was written by Victor Schertzinger, the lyrics by Johnny Mercer. The song was published in 1941.
It was introduced in the 1942 movie, The Fleet’s In, produced by Paramount Pictures, directed by Schertzinger, and starring Dorothy Lamour, William Holden, Eddie Bracken, singer Cass Daley, and Betty Hutton in her feature film debut.
A disco instrumental version by the Salsoul Orchestra revived the song, bringing it into the top twenty in 1976.
The most popular recorded version of the song was made by the Jimmy Dorsey Orchestra with vocalists Helen O’Connell and Bob Eberly.
Herb Alpert & The Tijuana Brass recorded a leisurely-paced version of the song for their album Whipped Cream & Other Delights.
The tune was featured as background music in the movie Star Trek III: The Search for Spock.
“A Taste of Honey” is a pop standard written by Bobby Scott and Ric Marlow.
Herb Alpert and the Tijuana Brass recorded the most popular instrumental version of the song with a cover on their 1965 album, Whipped Cream & Other Delights. This recording won four awards including Record of the Year at the Grammy Awards of 1966.