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Shank

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detour80

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About this mod

Over 110 songs from the golden age of music. All lore friendly. This is just continuous music with no DJ or commercials added. A craftable radio is available in the workshop so your settlers can enjoy as well. XBOX and PC versions also available at Bethesdas site.

Enjoy

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                                          Detour Radio





Adds a new radio station with over 110 songs from the *Golden Age of Music. All lore friendly tracks. This is just continuous music with no DJ or commercials added. A craftable radio is available in the workshop so your settlers can enjoy as well. The new station uses radio frequency 87.0 and will conflict with any other radio mods using the same frequency. XBOX and PC versions also available at Bethesdas site.


I hope you enjoy.


This is my first time uploading one of my other mods to Nexus. Please let me know if it isn't working so I can attempt to fix it. Currently, it's working fine on Bethesdas site on both PC and Xbone (PS4 not available for obvious reasons).




Tracklist  -   *   denotes a personal favorite   

  1. Pennsylvania 6-5000   -   Glenn Miller
  2. Accentuate The Positive   -   Jonny Mercer
  3. Aggravatin' Papa   -   Bessie Smith
  4. All of me   -   Billie Holiday
  5. Alone   -   Allan Jones
  6. American Swing   -   Gerhard Trede
  7. Anything Goes   -   Cole Porter
  8. Cherry Pink & Apple Blossom White   -   Perez Prado
  9. Don't Sit Under the Apple Tree   -   The Andrew Sisters   *
  10. Autumn Leaves (Les feuilles mortes)  -   Yves Montand (with Irene Joachim) (Wiki this one as there is a lot behind it)
  11. Wonder When My Baby's Coming Home (Dorothy Dunn, vocal)   -   Kay Kyser
  12. Civilization (Bingo Bango Bongo)   -    Bob Hilliard and Carl Sigman and sung by Danny Kaye with The Andrews Sisters.
  13. Canadian Sunset   -   Eddie Heywood and Hugo Winterhalter
  14. Chances Are   -   Johnny Mathis   *
  15. Chattanooga Choo Choo - Glenn Miller (Tex Beneke & Modernaires, vocal)
  16. Crazy He Calls Me   -   Billie Holiday   *
  17. I’m Dancing With The Girl Of My Dreams   -   Smith Ballew
  18. Dear Hearts and Gentle People   -   Bob Crosby   *
  19. Is It True What They Say About Dixie? - Jimmy Dorsey (Bob Eberly, vocal)
  20. Dixie (song)   -   Circa 1861 (Wiki this one as there is a lot behind it)   "Dixie," also known as "Dixie's Land," "I Wish I Was in Dixie,")
  21. Do I Worry? - Tommy Dorsey (Frank Sinatra & The Pied Pipers, vocal)
  22.  Dolores 1941 Tommy Dorsey Orchestra   -   Frank Sinatra   *
  23. Dream   -   Pied Pipers   *
  24.  I Guess I’ll Have To Dream The Rest   -   Tommy Dorsey  (Frank Sinatra & Pied Pipers, vocal)
  25. Drinking Again   -   Frank Sinatra
  26. Easy Living   -   Billie Holiday
  27. The end of the World - Skeeter Davis
  28. Fireworks   -   The Original Memphis Five
  29. Fit To Be Tied   -   Kay Kyser   (Ginny Simms, vocal)   *
  30. Fox Boogie   -   Gerhard Trede
  31. Goody Goody   -   Peggy Lee
  32. The Grand Old Rag (The Grand Old Flag)   -   Billy Murray   *   The original lyric for this perennial George M. Cohan favorite came, as Cohan later explained, from an encounter he had with a Civil War veteran who fought at Gettysburg. The two men found themselves next to each other and Cohan noticed the vet held a carefully folded but ragged old flag. The man reportedly then turned to Cohan and said, "She's a grand old rag." Cohan thought it was a great line and originally named his tune "You're a Grand Old Rag." So many groups and individuals objected to calling the flag a "rag," however, that he "gave 'em what they wanted" and switched words, renaming the song "You're a Grand Old Flag".   — Library of Congress     (I personally see this as one of the most patriotic songs ever recorded as it covers everything America, bad or good however you view it. Merica!!!)
  33. Whispering Grass (Don't Tell The Trees)   -   The Ink Spots   *
  34. Hallo Mr. X   -   Gerhard Trede
  35. Happy Times   -   Bob Crosby & The Bobcats
  36. I Fall To Pieces   -   Patsy Cline
  37. If I Didn't Care   -   The Ink Spots   *
  38. I Have Eyes   -   Artie Shaw & His Orchestra   *
  39. I Know Why (And So Do You)   -   Glenn Miller (Paula Kelly & Modernaires, vocal)  *
  40. It's A Man   -   Betty Hutton
  41. I Won't Dance   -   Smith Ballew
  42. Jazzy Interlude   -    Billy Munn
  43. Jingle Jangle Jingle   -   Kay Kyser
  44. Joe Cool   -   Nino Nardini
  45. Jolly Days   -   Gerhard Trede
  46. Just Another Day Wasted Away   -   Ben Selvin  (Irving Kaufman, vocal)
  47. (I’ve Got A Gal In) Kalamazoo - Glenn Miller (Tex Beneke-Marion-Mods, voc)   *
  48. Keep a Knockin (But You Cant Come In)   -   Louis Jordan   *  
  49. Last date   -   Floyd Cramer   *     "Last Date" is a 1960 instrumental written and performed by Floyed Cramer. It exemplifies the "slip note" style of piano playing that Cramer made popular. It peaked at number 11 on the country charts and at number two on the Hot 100. Cramer's recording inspired a number of successful cover versions, including a vocal adaptation by Conway Twitty. (Conway F***ing Twitty!!!)
  50. The Things We Did Last Summer   -   Vaughan Monroe
  51. Let Me Love You Tonight   -   Woody Herman (Billie Rogers, vocal)   *
  52. Let's Go Sunning   -   Jack Shaindlin
  53. Little Girl   -   Sam Lanin  (Paul Small, vocal)
  54. I'm Making Believe   -   The Ink Spots & Ella Fitzgerald
  55. Stars of the Midnight Range   -   Johnny Bond and his Red River Valley Boys   *
  56. Midnight, the Stars and You   -   Ray Noble and His Orchestra   (Vocals by  Al Bowlly)   *
  57. Midnight Sun   -   Lionel Hampton
  58. Moon Glow   -   Benny Goodman
  59. Moonlight Serenade   -   Glenn Miller
  60. Mr. Sandman   -   The Chordettes
  61. It Must Be Jelly ('Cause Jam Don't Shake Like That)   -   Glenn Miller (Modernaires)
  62. My Man   -   Regina Spektor (Cover of the original French song of the same name "Mon Homme   -   Mistinguett"   for the Boardwalk Empire Soundtrack.)
  63. No Moon At All   -   Ella Fitzgerald & Bill Doggett
  64. Love me as there were no tomorrow - Nat King Cole
  65. One More Tomorrow   -   Frankie Carle (Marjorie Hughes, vocal)
  66. Orange Colored Sky   -   Nat King Cole
  67. Pennsylvania Polka   -   Frank Yankovic
  68. People Like You And Me   -   Glenn Miller & His Orchestra (The Modernaires on vocals)   *
  69. Daddy Won't You Please Come Home   -   Annette Hanshaw   *
  70. Roses Are Red (My Love)   -   Bobby Vinton
  71. Rhythm for You   -   Eddy Christiani and Frans Poptie
  72. I Don't Want to Set the World on Fire   -   The Ink Spots
  73. In The Shadow Of The Valley   -   Lost Weekend Western Swing Band
  74. Shake Down the Stars   -   Ella Fitzgerald   *Slow Bounce
  75. Shanty Town   -   The Ink Spots
  76. Looka-There, Ain't She Pretty   -   Bob Crosby Version
  77. She's Got You   -   Patsy Cline
  78. It's a Sin to Tell a Lie   -   The Ink Spots
  79. Sit and Dream   -   Pete Thomas
  80. Sleep Walk   -   Santo & Johnny   *
  81. Sleepy Town Blues   -   Harry Lubin
  82. On A Slow Boat To China   -   Kay Kyser   *
  83. Slow Bounce   -   Gerhard Trede
  84. Solitude   -   Ella Fitzgerald
  85. Into Each Life Some Rain Must Fall   -   Ella Fitzgerald and The Inkspots
  86. Stardust   -   Tommy Dorsey & His Orchestra Feat. Frank Sinatra   ("Stardust" is originally an instrumental song composed by Hoagy Carmichael in 1927, but lyrics were added in 1929 by Mitchell Parish)   *
  87. Strangers on the Shore   -   Acker Bilk   (This song is amazing)   *
  88. Isn't Love the Strangest Thing   -   Duke Ellington
  89. I'll String Along Wth You   -   Smith Ballew version
  90. To A Sweet Pretty Thing   -   Mitchell Ayres (Ruth Gaylor, vocal)
































"There is no popularly recognized "golden age of music," so that's not exactly an informative description."    -   hanageboubounosuke


*The Golden Age
 (1940s to 1960s)

The formula for the Golden Age musicals reflected one or more of four widely held perceptions of the "American dream":
That stability and worth derives from a love relationship sanctioned and restricted by Protestant ideals of marriage; that a married couple should make a
moral home with children away from the city in a suburb or small town; that the woman's function was as a homemaker and mother;
and that Americans incorporate an independent and pioneering spirit or that their success is self-made.  - Wikipedia

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