Téléchargement le album The Tony Kinsey Quintet - How To Succeed In Business Without Really Trying
|1||I Believe In You|
|3||Grand Old Ivy|
|5||Been A Long Day|
|7||Brotherhood Of Man|
|8||The Company Way|
|9||A Secretary Is Not A Toy|
|10||Love From A Heart Of Gold|
|12||Happy To Keep His Dinner Warm|
- Bass – Kenny Napper
- Drums, Liner Notes – Tony Kinsey
- Piano – Gordon Beck
- Tenor Saxophone – Peter King
- Trumpet – Les Condon
- Written-By – Frank Loesser
First cat.nr. on cover, second on label.
Released in a ''flipback'' cover.
Red/silver ''ear'' labels.
- Printed By – Robert Stace
How to Succeed in Business Without Really Trying is a musical by Frank Loesser and book by Abe Burrows, Jack Weinstock, and Willie Gilbert, based on Shepherd Mead's 1952 book of the same name. The story concerns young, ambitious J. Pierrepont Finch, who, with the help of the book How to Succeed in Business Without Really Trying, rises from window washer to chairman of the board of the World Wide Wicket Company. How to Succeed in Business Without Really Trying is a 1967 American musical comedy film based on the 1961 stage musical of the same name, which in turn was based on Shepherd Mead's 1952 book. The film was produced by United Artists and directed by David Swift, with original staging by Bob Fosse. The film marks the debut of Lee. How to Succeed in Business Without Really Trying: The Dastard's Guide to Fame and Fortune is a humorous 1952 book by Shepherd Mead. It inspired a successful 1961 musical of the same name, which was made into a movie in 1967. The book is a satire of an instructional manual, very similar in form and subject matter to Stephen Potter's Gamesmanship. How to Succeed satirizes office life in the United States in the guise of a self-help book. Its subtitle is The Dastard's Guide to Fame and Fortune. How to Succeed in Business Without Really Trying. Лента с персональными рекомендациями и музыкальными новинками, радио, подборки на любой вкус, удобное управление своей коллекцией. How To Succeed In Business Without Really Trying. The entire production from John Burroughs High School in Burbank CA. Robby Motz as Finch, Sarah Clack as Rosemary, and Grace McCarney as to Succeed in Business Without Really Trying original title. 2h 1min Comedy, Musical 9 March 1967 USA. Armed with the titular manual, an ambitious window washer seeks to climb the corporate ladder. In 1964, Tony Curtis expressed interest in playing the role of the up-and-coming young business exec eventually portrayed by Robert Morse, even though he was then nearly 40 and far too old for the role. Without the occasionally distracting Mad Men-style costumes and lavish '60s-based set designs, this official cast recording of the play based on Shepherd Mead's tale of a window cleaner's climb up the corporate ladder allows Radcliffe to prove he can add accomplished singer to his increasingly versatile list of talents. business success gleeful mischievous satire star vehicle male power struggle manipulation tony pulitzer capitalism americana farce romance how-to 1960s dancing big business office office culture. How to Succeed in Business Without Really Trying, the Pulitzer Prize and Tony Award-winning musical, is a story about the triumph of the common man amid the buffoonery of big business. When a restless, creative, and ambitious window washer named J. Pierrepont Finch happens upon a book entitled 'How to Succeed in Business Without Really Trying', he decides to begin his rise up the. Trying to succeed: Daniel Radcliffe and Tammy Blanchard in Rob Ashford's KrulwichThe New York Times. Whenever Ponty smiles at his latest stroke of good fortune a change in expression wittily underlined by music and lighting, its a wee bit chilling. Jo Sullivan Loesser, the widow of the composer Frank Loesser, narrates a look at the new Broadway revival of How to Succeed in Business Without Really Trying. The dancing features a lot of the dervish twirls and 90-to-180-degree kicks that Mr. Ashford favored in recent London revivals of Evita and Guys and Dolls, as well as in Promises, Promises