Funny 1960s Pop Song windmill in old Amsterdam, Best Kids Songs, Animated Cartoons Music Video 2018, Children's Novelty Song, Cute minnie mouse CGI Cartoon music videos Remix for Kids family and pub singalong song, new pop music remix of a favorite well known mother with Toddlers Nursery rhyme song, Windmill Mice in Amsterdam World Famous Traditional funny Comedy Pop Songs, minnie mouse animated cartoon animals Singing and dancing, Dutch Windmills tulips, 1960s 1970s pop song for toddlers and adults to sing along too, best ever folk song rhymes suitable for all ages, no copyright infringement intended, cat free 2018, Sing along Lyrics... A Windmill In Old Amsterdam A mouse lived in a windmill in old Amsterdam A windmill with a mouse in and he wasn't grousin' He sang every morning, "How lucky I am, Living in a windmill in old Amsterdam!" Chorus: I saw a mouse! Where? There on the stair! Where on the stair? Right there! A little mouse with clogs on Well I declare! Going clip-clippety-clop on the stair Oh yeah This mouse he got lonesome, he took him a wife A windmill with mice in, it's hardly surprisin' She sang every morning, "How lucky I am, Living in a windmill in old Amsterdam!" Chorus First they had triplets and then they had quins A windmill with quins in, and triplets and twins in They sang every morning, "How lucky we are Living in a windmill in Amsterdam, ya!" Chorus The daughters got married and so did the sons The windmill had christ'nin's when no one was list'nin' They all sang in chorus, "How lucky we am Living in a windmill in old Amsterdam!" Chorus A mouse lived in a windmill, so snug and so nice There's nobody there now but a whole lot of mice.
"These Boots Are Made for Walkin'" is a pop song musically composed by Lee Hazlewood and first written and recorded by Nancy Sinatra. It was released in February 1966 and hit #1 in the United States and United Kingdom Pop charts. Subsequently, many cover versions of the song have been released in a range of styles: metal, pop, rock, punk rock, country, dance, and industrial. You keep saying you got something for me Something you call love but confess You've been a'messin' where you shouldn't 've been a'messin' And now someone else is getting all your best Well, these boots are made for walking, and that's just what they'll do One of these days these boots are gonna walk all over you You keep lyin' when you oughta be truthin' You keep losing when you oughta not bet You keep samin' when you oughta be a'changin' What's right is right but you ain't been right yet These boots are made for walking, and that's just what they'll do One of these days these boots are gonna walk all over you You keep playing where you shouldn't be playing And you keep thinking that you'll never get burnt (HAH) Well, I've just found me a brand new box of matches (YEAH) And what he knows you ain't had time to learn These boots are made for walking, and that's just what they'll do One of these days these boots are gonna walk all over you [SPOKEN] Are you ready, boots? Start walkin'
Frosty the Snowman is a 1969 animated Christmas television special based on the song "Frosty the Snowman". SUBSCRIBE For More Retro Cartoons http://bit.ly/2fwvfRH On Christmas Eve, a terrible magician named Professor Hinkle is called to the schoolhouse to perform for the class Christmas party, but fails. After, the children go out to play in the snow where they build a snowman and name him Frosty. Suddenly, Hinkle's rabbit, Hocus Pocus, hops outside and a gust of wind blows the hat onto Frosty, bringing him to life, delighting the children, but Hinkle, after discovering this as well, takes it back after the wind blows it off Frosty's head. The other children object, but he tells them that when they grow up, they'll learn that snowmen can't come to life and leaves. Hocus, however, runs back to the schoolyard with the hat and the children bring Frosty to life again. Frosty is amazed with all the things he can do since he is alive until he feels the temperature is rising, which could cause him to melt until they realize the only place he'd never melt is the North Pole. The children decide to take him there as they parade through town, shocking other people including the traffic cop. They reach the train station, but with no money to buy a ticket, Karen and Frosty to stow away on a train while Hinkle manages to sneak aboard, determined to get the hat back. Noticing that Karen is freezing in the boxcar, Frosty realizes that she has to get out. With Karen still freezing, they find the forest animals decorating their Christmas tree and they build Karen a fire while Frosty and Hocus decide that Santa Claus to help Karen get back home and Frosty to the North Pole. That night, as Frosty waits patiently for Santa, Hinkle shows up and demands Frosty to give him back the hat. Frosty and Karen escape him and find a greenhouse to warm up in until Hinkle catches up to them and slams the door, trapping them inside. Santa arrives and he and Hocus go to the greenhouse, only to find Karen crying over a melted Frosty. Santa explains to her that Frosty is made of Christmas snow and will always come back every winter. He then opens the door, letting in a magic Christmas wind, bringing Frosty back to life. But just as they're about to put his hat on, Hinkle shows up and demands he wants the hat back again. Santa warns him that if he ever does take it, he'll never get another Christmas present from him. He then tells him to write his apologies and on Christmas morning, he'll get a new hat. Delighted, Hinkle runs home to write his apologies in the hopes of it. Santa then brings Frosty back to life, takes Karen home, and brings Frosty back to the North Pole, promising to return next year when another Christmas snowfall comes. As the end credits roll, Frosty and the children parade through town. The townspeople also join the parade, including the traffic cop, and a reformed Professor Hinkle wearing his new hat. At the end of the parade, Frosty boards Santa's sleigh and they leave for the North Pole with Frosty altering the song's last lyric, saying, "I'll be back on Christmas Day!" Happy holidays and enjoy Frosty the Snowman 1969 in HD 1080p http://www.imdb.com/title/tt0064349
MERRY CHRISTMAS!! Let's get into the Holiday spirit!! I have put together some of the greatest Christmas songs of all time along with a nice backdrop and burning fireplace! I hope you enjoy!! Please leave a thumbs up! ___ Follow or DM me on Twitter if you have any suggestions or submissions, I will be sure to give you credit! ;) https://mobile.twitter.com/PluggedPointers www.twitter.com/PluggedPointers ___ Time when and song is played is in the comments: Thanks gfa527 CREDIT: gfa527 ___ Credit to all the owners of this music, No copyright intended ___ The backdrop belongs to: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Sy1Qlxgo2ek ___ Become a official Pointer! https://www.youtube.com/PluggedInPointers ___ Google+: http://bit.ly/25GYZ4b ___ Note: I do not own any of these songs. They are owned by their various respective copyright holders. MERRY CHRISTMAS!!!
DescriptionA controversial period of modern history, the revolutions we're concerned with here were being staged across our airwaves. Welcome to WatchMojo.com, and today we'll be counting down our picks for the top 10 decade defining songs of the 1960s. Special thanks to our users Alex Guzman, Alex Uhl, Oliver Swen, MrRock4Evr, neeljoshi, Brian Silva, Jack Morris, Princess Caticia, Jaime Enrique Gutierrez Pérez, dosmaniac007 and Awesome One for submitting the idea on our Suggest Page at WatchMojo.com/suggest! Check out the voting page here, http://watchmojo.com/suggest/Top%2010%20Decade%20Defining%20Songs%20of%201960s This video is part of a new series called 'Decade Defining Songs' where we've picked 10 songs that were the most successful, had the most inlfuence and best represent the time period. You know, they "defined" the decade! Stay tuned for the rest of the series: Friday - Top 10 Decade Defining Songs: 1950s Saturday - Top 10 Decade Defining Songs: 1960s Sunday - Top 10 Decade Defining Songs: 1970s Monday - Top 10 Decade Defining Songs: 1980s Tuesday - Top 10 Decade Defining Songs: 1990s Wednesday - Top 10 Decade Defining Songs: 2000s
The Chordettes were one of the longest-lived vocal groups with roots in the mainstream pop and vocal harmonies of the 1940s and early 1950s.
There's something happening here What it is ain't exactly clear There's a man with a gun over there Telling me I got to beware I think it's time we stop, children, what's that sound Everybody look what's going down There's battle lines being drawn Nobody's right if everybody's wrong Young people speaking their minds Getting so much resistance from behind It's time we stop, hey, what's that sound Everybody look what's going down What a field-day for the heat A thousand people in the street Singing songs and carrying signs Mostly say, hooray for our side It's s time we stop, hey, what's that sound Everybody look what's going down Paranoia strikes deep Into your life it will creep It starts when you're always afraid You step out of line, the man come and take you away We better stop, hey, what's that sound Everybody look what's going down Stop, hey, what's that sound Everybody look what's going down Stop, now, what's that sound Everybody look what's going down Stop, children, what's that sound Everybody look what's going down
"Sugar, Sugar" is one of 16 animated music segments created to be shown on "The Archie Comedy Hour" on CBS-TV in 1969, and the song is included on The Archies' 2nd album, "Everything's Archie," also released in 1969. The single was released in 1969, backed with "Melody Hill," and quickly rose to the #1 spot on the Billboard Hot 100, where it remained for 4 weeks, giving The Archies their first gold record ("Jingle Jangle" was their second gold record), and becoming the #1 song for 1969 according to Billboard magazine. While this music segment was originally created for broadcast on "The Archie Comedy Hour" in 1969, it also made it's way to the CBS-TV prime-time special "Archie's Sugar, Sugar - Jingle Jangle Show" in 1970, which was mostly a repeat of the earlier CBS-TV prime-time special "Archie And His New Pals" from 1969 with both music clips thrown in at the end. This clip was also broadcast on the Ed Sullivan Show in 1969. At this time, this music segment is only 1 of 4 music segments from "The Archie Comedy Hour" that have been found. The other found music segments are "Jingle Jangle," "You Know I Love You," and "Get On The Line". The other 12 music segments from this show are still missing and feared forever lost. The music segments from "The Archie Show" and "Archie's Funhouse" still survive. Only the segments from "Comedy Hour" are missing. For anyone interested, these are the "Comedy Hour" music segments that are still missing... "Melody Hill," "Bicycles, Roller Skates & You," "Hot Dog," "Inside Out - Upside Down," "Everything's Alright," "She's Putting Me Through Changes," "Whoopee Tie Ai A," "Nursery Rhyme," "Get On The Line (without the credits from "Archie & His New Pals)," "Senorita Rita," "Look Before You Leap," "Sugar And Spice," and "Archie's Party." If memory serves (it's been over 40 years), neither "Justine" nor "Who's Your Baby?" were ever made into animated segments for "Comedy Hour". This music clip was included in the "Archie's Funhouse" DVD boxset from Genius Products. While it was not a clip broadcast on "Archie's Funhouse", the boxset included some content from "The Archie Comedy Hour" as well. This music segment, along with the rest of the original Archies' cartoon material from Filmation, is currently owned by Classic Media, formerly Entertainment Rights. "Archie" is owned by Archie Comic Publications, Inc.
Well, nothing sells breakfast cereal to kids like a creepy clown. Clowns, usually, are nightmare fuel as it is, but this one would have made the kiddies have night sweats. If you're interested in a part-time job taking surveys try this website: http://4020ak7s1bydrme2vlve1nno2q.hop.clickbank.net/ The surveys are simple and they pay quite well.