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The Ink Spots
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The Ink Spots were a popular vocal group in the 1930s and 1940s that helped define the musical genre that led to rhythm and blues and rock and roll, and the subgenre doo-wop. They and the Mills Brothers, another black vocal group of the same period, gained much acceptance in the white community.
Their songs usually began with a guitar riff, followed by the tenor, who sang the whole song through. After the tenor finished singing, the bass would either recite the first half, or the bridge of the song, or would speak the words, almost in a free form, that were not part of the song, commonly using the words “Honey Child”, or “Honey Babe”, expressing his love for his darling in the song. This was followed by the tenor, who finished up singing the last refrain or the last half of the... Read on...
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More songs by The Ink Spots (See Charts): I'Ll Get By As Long As I Have You, I Don'T Want To Set The World On Fire, and If I Didn'T Care.
Popular in Vocal (See Charts): Cry Me A River, Scatter-Brain, Paper Doll, You Raise Me Up, I'Ll Never Smile Again, In The Blue Of Evening, Shadiley (Vocal), Sunday, Monday, Or Always, I Ran Away, and Afternoon Delight.