서수남/하청일 - 코믹쏭 (Digipack) 최근입고 / The Comic Pack : 2014-10-02 (1972) 1. 빈대떡 신사 / Bindae Tteok Shrine 2. 나는 바위올시다 / Let me rock 3. 봄바람 임바람 / Spring breeze 4. 석별의 정 / Separation 5. 럭키모닝 / Lucky morning 6. 달콤한 시간 / Sweet time 7. 회전의자 / Swivel chair 8. 즐거운미소 / Pleasant smile 9. 푸른날개 / Blue Wings 10. 이럴때 어쩌나 / What will happen then? 11. 봄이오면 나는 좋아 / I like it when spring comes 12. 내고향으로 마차는 간다 / The carriage goes to my hometown Tracks that are only underlined can be considered fine
This is a CD from the 23CD box: 유성기로 듣던 불멸의 명가수: 박향림 편 / Immortal Singer Heard during the Meteor period: Park Hyang Lim * 1 연지 찍고 곤지 찍고 / Take a roll of paper (..8331) * 2 전화 일기(日記) / Telephone Diary (COLUMBIA 40800) -"telehone song"- 3 그늘에 우는 천사(天使) / Crying angle in the shade (COLUMBIA 40803) 4 부서진 정(情)이나마 / Broken mind (COLUMBIA 40812) 5 사랑 주고 병(病) 샀소 / I gave you love and bought a bottle (COLUMBIA 40801) 6 지상(地上)의 어머니 / Mother Earth (COLUMBIA 40815) 7 꿈꾸는 행주치마 / Don't was
I found almost nothing about this artist, but I was able to hear 5 tracks of him of which at least 3 if not all are definitely worth checking: * 웃음짓는 희망 / Laughing Hope (1936) * 청춘 일기 / Youth Diary (1936) * 청춘의 개가 / Young Dog (1937) 남자의 눈물 / Men's Tears (1938) "Laughing Hope" is an up tempo marching trot song which features a happy whistling theme. It is very uplifting and gay. It's instrumental part is very inflicting too. It is amongst the most happy music from those days.
I guess this is a reissue of an original old LP (with 12 songs), containing songs that often have folk songs origins, and which show a funny marching song/working song related happy and gay nature, occasionally with also a more melancholic song. In that way the tonal and singing variation in the songs is pretty varied. The arrangements, with strings, brass instruments and more show the best kind of arrangements where in each few seconds other instruments dominate at occasions
Tracks can be found here: 유성기로 듣던 일제시대 풍자 해학송 / The satire from Japanese imperialists heard during the Meteor period * 7 벙어리 냉가슴 / Poor cold chest (1938) * 11 시큰둥 야시 / Xi'an Dong Yashi (1935) "Poor Cold Chest" is one of the favorite tracks of this artist. Here he sings with broken effects in her voice, possibly expressing the cold. The song itself is based upon old trot but has as much of a strong cabaret expression. The band of course has learned its jazz-like flavours. Seei
Tracks can be found on: 유성기로 듣던 가요사 (1925~1945) [Disc 5] 12 늴늬리 새타령 / Zuniri Satayeong (?) (1938) 13 꼭 오세요 / Please come (VICTOR 1207) (1938) The first track is a happy musical-like song with two vocalists. “Please come” is a sad waltz with somewhat jazzy band, but with most focus on the singing and expressions of a rather spoken part with a certain 4/4 stepping rhythm. 유성기로 듣던 가요사 (1925~1945) [Disc 6] * 6 왜 몰라주오 / Why don't you know? (1939) With an attractive melody/rhythm t
V.A. - 유성기로 듣던 불멸의 명가수 (23CD Box Set) CD8 True favourites; 8. 올팡갈팡 / olpang-galpang, 12. 청춘(靑春) 삘딩 / Youth springing ("good morning"-song) To my amazement I found out that in Korea from the 30s/40s, it wasn’t only the preceding style of Trot that had been recorded. The recordings of Kim Hae-Song show a lot more cabaret, influences in old time jazz, and influences from American broadway film music, which shows another interesting and expressive aspect of music from those days.
30년대 신민요 (빅터 유성기 원반 시리즈-가요 2) / Victor Gramophone series "Pork Song" 2. 단오아가씨 / Sweet girl
3. 치마폭 눈물 / Skirt width tears
4.천리에 님을 두고 / Leave Nim (??) on
5.울지마라 미나리 / Don't cry, you Buttercup
6.첩첩청산 / Liquidation
7.무정한 사람(조백조) / 무정한 사람 / A heartless person This is one of the most skilled singer with variations in her voice, in eastern style, while the band on the first track plays a mixture of Korean folklore with jazz in modern pop 30s style. Also on the second track the
V.A - 유성기로 듣던 일제시대 풍자.해학송 / The satire of Japanese imperialists heard during the Meteor / Domido (?) period The Pork Song double CD compilation is from the same area of influence, still is the winner of presenting the music of these days that was into song cabaret, satire and of course jazz. This extra CD is a welcome addition and completes it with a few extra tracks of this style while there are also overlaps, including some of the essentials. Very funny it is when we hear t