Recoleta (Buenos Aires)
Vamba - Il Giornalino Di Gianburrasca In the episode Mr. His uncle made it clear he had to move on or kill his boss. Perry - Tyrant Il Distruttore Leotardo revealed in season six that when his grandfather immigrated from Sicily, officials changed their last name at Ellis Island from Leonardo to Leotardo. Articles incorporating a citation from the Catholic Encyclopedia with Wikisource reference. En esto se destaca la avenida Alvear , donde se encuentran varias construcciones destacadas:
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Hailey Baldwin Rest of cast listed alphabetically: Kendall Jenner Kylie Jenner Kylie Jenner Kim Kardashian West Kim Kardashian West Jaime King Jaime King Olivia Munn Olivia Munn Jayden Abrams Tammy's Son uncredited Stefan Ackermann Art Collector uncredited Renne Araujo Poker Player uncredited Portia Backus Fashion Show Attendee uncredited Chris Banks Footman uncredited Kevyn Bashore Met Gala Guest uncredited Neal Beagley Security Guard uncredited Nathaniel Beal Roulette Player uncredited Jonathan Benevento Guest uncredited Angela Bilkic Met Gala Guest uncredited Jorge Blamo Club Patron uncredited Derek Blasberg Derek Blasberg uncredited Eli Bosnick Magic Consultant uncredited Jesse Bowles Club Patron uncredited Roger Brenner Plumber uncredited Douglas Cafran Club Patron uncredited Marko Caka European Fashion Guest uncredited Samantha Campi Fashion Show Guest uncredited Cooper Carrell Boy at Park uncredited Friday Chamberlain Club Patron uncredited Karan Choudhary Met Gala Guest uncredited Annabelle Chow Trapeze Girl uncredited Kody Christiansen Doorman uncredited Carlos Clemenz Met Gala Guest uncredited Samantha Cocozza Met Patron uncredited Mor Cohen PR Girl uncredited Leonardo Collaguazo Club Patron uncredited Jazzman Collins Red Carpet Guest uncredited Richard R.
Auction Bidder uncredited Jordyn Crawford Security Guard uncredited Nina Cuso Vogue Editor uncredited Barbara Danicka Bid Winner uncredited Barbara Ann Davison Bingo Player uncredited Robbie DeRaffele Pedestrian uncredited Salvatore DiSanto Bartender uncredited Lauren Santo Domingo Lauren Santo Domingo uncredited Saliyl Dotson Met Gala Guest uncredited Nea Dune Red Carpet Reporter uncredited Rita Duran Upscale Restaurant Guest uncredited Kate Easton Jessica uncredited Soufiane El Khalidy Gala Guest uncredited Emmy Elliott Model uncredited Asim Farooki Club Patron uncredited Valentina Filina Met Gala Guest uncredited Joseph Franchini Father uncredited Bridget Gabbe Club Smoker uncredited Daniel Garcia Dish Washer uncredited Courtney Gonzalez Bergdorf Patron uncredited Marcos A.
Pit Boss uncredited Michele Rave Grassani Bartender uncredited Jonathan Gregg Victor uncredited Takako Haywood Poker Player uncredited Katie Holmes Katie Holmes uncredited Candy Ibarra Auctioner Assistant uncredited Elizabeth Inghram Former Vogue Coordinator uncredited D Ivery About the same time, though, Smash had another blockbuster on their hands.
The Angels, who had had a couple of chart records on the Caprice label earlier, went quickly to 1 with "My Boyfriend's Back" [Smash ], one of the new genre of "girl group" records that was becoming very popular.
Over the years, the Angels personnel changed somewhat. The followup single [Smash ] proved to be a two-sided hit: Smash released two albums by the group.
The group also made a number of recordings as background vocalists in the s. Near the end of , Smash succeeded with another "girl group" of sorts, the Caravelles, who were two office workers from London who fancied themselves another Patience and Prudence.
Their two followup singles didn't even come close to this success. Ironically, this British duo got no benefit from the British Invasion. By , Smash had signed yet another ex-Sun Records artist, Jerry Lee Lewis, and was starting to consolidate into a country music label. Later in the year, Roger Miller joined the label and in , Charlie Rich another ex-Sun records artist , was added. Jerry Lee Lewis' Sun recordings remain today as classics. Jerry, however, had got himself a pile of bad publicity during his time at Sun, mostly for his lifestyle outside the studio, and by Sun wasn't releasing his latest recordings.
His career had been going down the tubes, as he hadn't had a chart hit since A change of scene to Shelby Singleton's Smash label couldn't hurt. It turned out to be one of the best things that ever happened to his career. Lewis went to Sam Phillips Studio in Nashville in September , , under the direction of Shelby Singleton with Billy Sherrill recording, and laid down a couple of dozen songs, remaking his classic Sun hits as well as recording some new songs to release as singles.
The first of these new singles was "Pen and Paper" [Smash ] which made 36 on the country charts in early All the classic Sun hits were there, in new versions that would haunt oldies stations for years afterward, as the new versions, to more than the most casual listener, were noticeably different from the Sun originals.
In , he decided to go straight country, with Another Place, Another Time , a weepy-boozer album i. From there, he rolled up well over 50 more country chart hits, most of them with Smash and later Mercury. His country top records for Smash included: At one point in , he was so hot that Sun Records started putting out the material he had recorded for them just before the September, , session for Shelby Singleton, and they sold, too!
By that time Sun was owned, ironically, by Shelby Singleton, who apparently knew a good song when he heard one. Drake was a veteran steel guitarist, and in an innovative move that anticipated Peter Frampton by more than a decade, found a way to incorporate his voice into the steel guitar sounds, billing himself as "Pete Drake and His Talking Steel Guitar. After this brief fling with fame as a front-line artist, Drake returned to his work in Nashville as a legendary session steel guitarist, playing on many, many other artists' hits.
In April, , came the first of a long list of material by James Brown and his band. As early as , Brown and King owner Syd Nathan had been having disagreements over Brown's King releases — primarily a control issue — as Brown wanted to release a "live" album and Nathan was dead set against it. Finally, they reached a compromise: The result was the successful album Live at the Apollo , which even today stands as an incredible recording.
But the arguments continued, and it had reached the point that Brown refused to do any new recordings for King. During this period, Nathan released various songs as King singles that came from recordings prior to By late , this had been going on for over a year when James Brown unilaterally announced that his King contract only covered his vocal recordings as James Brown, and that he was free to record his own instrumentals as "The James Brown Orchestra" or produce other members of his band.
He signed a contract with Smash to do just that. Syd Nathan probably felt that this was a contract violation, but didn't press it. Irritating, as Nathan still felt this was a contract violation, but he bided his time. Solo singles by Bobby Byrd and Anna King, and another instrumental by James Brown weren't big sellers when released in the summer of That was the last straw for Nathan; James Brown was now openly defying his King contract.
Nathan sued, and eventually won an injunction against Smash releasing vocal records by James Brown. Some sort of settlement followed, with Brown going back to King and recording some of the strongest singles of his career starting with "Papa's Got a Brand New Bag" , while Smash was able to retain their masters and release them.
Eventually, the Out of Sight album was reissued in as Smash James Brown only recorded for Smash for about three years, but made the most of that time, releasing nine different albums from , most of them instrumentals or vocals by other members of his road show band , and most of them making the album charts. Brown himself had seven additional Smash singles, including an abortive attempt by Smash to cash in on his King hit of "I Got You I Feel Good " [King ] by issuing the earlier and inferior Smash version as Smash This was about the same time as the Out of Sight album came out and was withdrawn; the single was withdrawn, also.
Speaking of New York City, back around the time James Brown's records started appearing on Smash, a group from that city called the Four-Evers sometimes "4-Evers" , a group whose name rings few bells but who almost everyone has heard without knowing it, also had a minor chart hit.
The song had an eerie Four-Seasons-like sound, and with good reason. The song was recorded by Bob Crewe, who likewise recorded and managed the Four Seasons. The musicians were the same ones used by the Four Seasons Charlie Callelo's Orchestra , and the instrumental track could have been right off a Four Seasons album. The song was written by Four Seasons member Bob Gaudio. And Frankie Valli was reportedly even on the very end of the record helping with some of the high notes.
Their two other Smash singles, which didn't chart, as well as the flip of "Be My Girl," sounded vaguely like the Seasons, but not enough for anyone to mistake the two groups, and their earlier non-Smash singles sounded quite different, most with a distinct New York doo-wop flavor. This was no accident, either. The group had been around since the late s recording for various labels, including Columbia.
After their brief stint with Smash, the group continued recording and doing backing vocals and advertising jingles. The group went through many personnel changes during their to career. Small had grown up in Jamaica as the daughter of a sugar plantation overseer. She had made three singles in Jamaica before moving to England to record her next single, which was the first single for Chris Blackwell's new Island Records.
Blackwell placed the song on Fontana in England where she was billed just as "Millie". When it came time to be released in the US, it was originally scheduled to be released on Fontana S, but Fontana and Mercury decided on the more successful Smash label and moved it over to Smash S, cancelling the planned Fontana single.
The song was a huge hit, making 2 in both the US and UK, and reaching 1 in other countries. When "My Boy Lollipop" hit, Small looked all of about thirteen, and her voice sounded like she was eight, although she was almost eighteen at the time. Two more singles missed the mark here, and she was dropped from the label, although in she had another chart record in England with "Bloodshot Eyes" [Fontana TF , 48].
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