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instrumental and version
Although Collins used it as a catharsis for her opposition to the Vietnam War, two years after her rendition, the Royal Scots Dragoon Guards, senior Scottish regiment of the British Army, recorded an instrumental version featuring a bagpipe soloist accompanied by a pipe and drum band.
The original recorded version of Wills ' " Faded Love ", appeared on the Tiffanys as a fairly swinging instrumental unlike the ballad it became when lyrics were added in 1950.
The U. S. version was distributed by Tommy Boy Records and featured Tommy Boy artist Queen Latifah rapping over the ( previously instrumental ) track " Smoke This One ".
* A largely instrumental version of " Two Tribes ( We Don't Want To Die )" with faux-live overdub treatments ( subtitled " Surrender ")
The program's theme music was an instrumental version of " Hooray for Captain Spaulding ", which became increasingly identified as Groucho's personal theme song.
An instrumental version of a song which otherwise features vocals is also known as a-1 ( pronounced minus one ).
In genres which the non-vocal part is conceived using electronic media, the instrumental not necessarily has to be conceived by musical instruments, but is the term to refer to some composition or version that does not include vocals.
The instrumental arrangements on tracks such as " Give It Up Or Turnit A Loose " and " Licking Stick-Licking Stick " ( both recorded in 1968 ) and " Funky Drummer " ( recorded in 1969 ) featured a more developed version of Brown's mid-1960s style, with the horn section, guitars, bass and drums meshed together in intricate rhythmic patterns based on multiple interlocking riffs.
He was instrumental in the development of one of the most widely used computational chemistry packages, the Gaussian suite of programs, including coauthorship of the first version, Gaussian 70.
An instrumental version of " Thieves Like Us " and the instrumental " Elegia " appeared in the film but were not on the soundtrack album.
The album notably featured " Bizarre Love Triangle " and " Angel Dust " ( of which a remixed instrumental version is available on the UK " True Faith " CD video single, under the title " Evil Dust "), a track which marries a synth break beat with Low-Life-era guitar effects.
This speculation was fueled in October 2004 when the official website startrek. com posted an opening credits sequence in which Scott Bakula recites a modified version of the famous speech, ending instead of with the gender-specific ' man ' or the gender-and species-neutral ' one ' but rather the species-specific ' human ', accompanied by " Archer's Theme ", the instrumental used as the closing credits music for the series.
* 1976: Jazz guitarist Pat Martino recorded an instrumental version of the song for We'll be Together Again
* The Santa Clara Vanguard uses an instrumental version as its official corps song, which is played at the anniversary dinner, as well as in encore performances.
American heavy metal band, Metallica has run " The Ecstasy of Gold " as prelude music at their concerts since 1985 ( except 1996 – 1998 ), and recently recorded a version of the instrumental for a compilation tribute to Morricone.
One channel would feature a mono track with music and singing, another channel a pure instrumental version for karaoke singing.
The original arrangement of the song bore little resemblance to the version recorded by Haley, and was in fact closer to a popular instrumental of the day called " The Syncopated Clock " ( written by Leroy Anderson ).
The version came about when the record company produced the 45 record with the song, the flip side of which had the instrumental version of the song.
An instrumental version of the poem, written by Bojan Adamič, is each year part of the start and end credits of ski jumping broadcasts from Planica.
The same day, another new Prince composition entitled "( There'll Never B ) Another Like Me " premiered on the now obsolete and defunct website, mplsound. com — replacing a shorter, instrumental version of the song which streamed several days previously.
In the United States the instrumental version of this song is traditionally associated with high school and college graduations.
Starting in 1973, and changing with each new season, an instrumental version of the show's theme played beneath the narration ; prior to this, a specific musical score played during the corporate credits.
Beginning circa Episode 40, the music changed from a full-length instrumental specific to the corporate credits to an upbeat, marching band-type instrumental version of the show's theme.

instrumental and show's
For most of the show's run, there would be one vocal number by The King's Men ( a vocal quartet: Ken Darby, Rad Robinson, Jon Dodson, and Bud Linn ), and an instrumental by The Billy Mills Orchestra.
In the first season of The Muppet Show, the show's opening featured Fozzie telling a joke during an instrumental portion of the theme song.
The show's title sequence features an instrumental version of " Suicide Is Painless ", the theme song from the original film.
However, due to technical issues during the show's early years, and the need to ensure performances were controlled, the bands often recorded the instrumental tracks the day before.
The theme song was shown in the original TBS run, but after TBS re-acquired Fresh Prince in 2007, the opening credits were truncated and the theme song removed and replaced with the instrumental version used as the show's closing theme ; these versions also re-added portions of scenes cut from the original syndicated prints for some episodes, particularly those from seasons 3-6.
For much of the 1960s the show's theme music was an organ-based instrumental track, also called " Top of the Pops ", by the Dave Davani Four.
The collaboration resulted in memorable instrumental pieces, including the show's title theme, which climbed to the top of the U. S. Billboard charts in November 1985.
The instrumental tracks were found to mirror the show's tone perfectly, evoking feelings of sorrow and loss.
When the show was revived in 1976 as The $ 128, 000 Question, its theme music and cues were performed ( albeit with a new disco-style arrangement for the theme ) by Charles Randolph Grean, who released a three-and-a-half minute single, " The $ 128, 000 Question " ( the show's music and cues as an instrumental ), with the B-side (" Sentimentale ") on the Ranwood label ( 45rpm release R-1064 ).
In the third and fourth season of the show another instrumental theme by Hugo Montenegro was introduced that was played during the show's campy scenes.
He was instrumental in reviving the breakfast show's fortunes by introducing a new schedule based around bingo, celebrity gossip and horoscopes.
The show's theme song was the instrumental bridge of Eric Clapton's cover of " Motherless Children ".
For the show's first two seasons, an upbeat instrumental piece written by Fred Werner was used as the show's opening theme.
From season three onwards, an instrumental version of the song played over the show's closing credits.
Early episodes had instrumental music by Fred Werner and the prolific Alexander Courage, but the show's real musical stamp came from veteran composer Earle Hagen who had a knack of composing memorable cues as he had previously been the in-house composer on The Andy Griffith Show.
Some reruns shown in syndication ( such as when USA Network and TBS aired reruns, as well as its current run on Me-TV ) and all home video and DVD releases use a vocal version of the show's end credit instrumental theme, " Shake Me Loose ", performed by Stephanie Mills, for the opening credits, with " My Life " removed altogether.
The show's theme song was taken from " Soul Bossa Nova ", an instrumental jazz piece by Quincy Jones.
This was used until the program's last season, when an instrumental version of " Meet Me in St. Louis, Louis " by Kerry Mills was used ( Ralston Purina of St. Louis was the show's sponsor ).
The fortuitous nature of the show's assembly extended to its theme " song ", a hodgepodge of four musical selections, the two most notable of which were mashed-up versions of the Champ Boys ' funked-up version of Mike Oldfield's Tubular Bells, and an instrumental version of Donna Summer's Love to Love You Baby-or, more precisely, its bass line, which is common to both songs.
Colin Friels and Catherine McClements were the original stars of the series and were instrumental in the show's early success.

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