Goodman, Steve. The Steve Goodman song book. Buddah Music, (1973) 80 p. of music Contents: The ballad of Penny Evans--Chicken cordon blues--City of New Orleans--Don't do me any favors anymore--Eight ball blues--I ain't heard you play no blues--The I don't know where I'm goin' but I'm goin' nowhere in a hurry blues--Lincoln Park Pirates--Six hours ahead of the sun--Somebody else's troubles--Song for David--Turnpike Tom--You never even call me by my name--Would you like to learn to dance--Yellow coat. 1. Popular music--United States. 2. Blues (Music) I. Title. oclc: 05-429845
Deal (videorecording) : the making of "Let's make a deal / produced by E.J. Vaughn ; directed by John Schott and E.J. Vaughn, in collaboration with Robert Young. Beverly Hills, Calif. : Active Home Video, 1985. 1 videocassette (84 min.) : sd., col.; 1/2 in. Title on container: Deal, the making of "Let's make a deal." Active Home Video: A012. VHS format. Em Cee: Monty Hall ; narrator, Ralph Bell. Credits: Photography, Robert Young, Tom McDonough ; editor, John Schott ; music, Steve Goodman, Jimmy Buffett. Recorded during November 1975 and April 1976. Summary: Since 1963, "Let's make a deal" has captivated over 34 million viewers, given away more than $$31 million in cash and prizes, and is the unquestioned kingpin of daytime television. Virtually unchanged since its debut, the longest running game show on TV is still going strong. What's the secret of its success? Unlike any other other game show, "Let's make a deal" makes no pretense about the object of the game: no quizzes, questions, or clues - just the temptation of the big deal.