; in 1961. After they got a record deal with Kapp Records, they changed their name to "Ruby & the Romantics". In 1963, they scored a #1 hit with "Our Day Will Come", and had two more modest hits, "My Summer Love" (#16) and "Hey There Lonely Boy (Hey There Lonely Girl)" (#27), but they never emulated that success despite personnel changes in 1965 and 1968. The group disbanded in 1971. Episode 9 - Tough Breaks This episode involves Terrence
," both taken from the ''Lady of the Night (Lady of the Night (album))'' album. In France, "The Hostage" was added as a bonus track at the end of side B. It appears that neither "The Hostage," "Lady of the Night," or "Virgin Mary" appear on any CD releases of the album.
; both taken from the ''Lady of the Night (Lady of the Night (album))'' album. In France, "The Hostage" was added as a bonus track at the end of side B. It appears that neither "The Hostage," "Lady of the Night," or "Virgin Mary" appear on any CD releases of the album.
had a platinum (platinum record)-selling single in Germany in the 1990s. The single began as a Bacardi Rum (Bacardi) jingle that she recorded for the European market. The jingle was so popular that she was asked to transform it into a song about "summer love" rather than rum. She co-wrote the lyrics and recorded it (with Arnold McCuller, David Lasley and Valerie Carter on backing vocals) under the pseudonym Kate Yanai. Called "Summer Dreaming
: www.berklee.edu alumni an_list.cgi Zilkha moved back to Japan to pursue a vocal career. She was a survivor of the Great Hanshin Earthquake in 1995, and between 1996 and 1999, she was a DJ for the show JAL Tokyo Balcony. She was also a guest vocalist on several dance-pop singles (usually credited simply as '''Geila'''), including ''My Summer Love'', featured in the game Dance Dance Revolution. She continues to live in Tokyo and teaches as a Jazz Vocal Instructor at Senzoku Music College in Yokohama, and has released two solo albums "all Me"in 2010 and "appearance" in 2011. thumb left 200px Bunker along the Fort (File:Fort Stevens bunker.JPG) On the nights of June 21 and 22, 1942, a Japanese submarine fired 17 shells at Fort Stevens, making it the only military installation in the continental United States to receive hostile fire during World War II (the Japanese submarine shelling at the oil fields in Santa Barbara, California was not considered a military installation). The attack caused no damage to the fort itself. The backstop for the post's baseball field was the only casualty. Fort Stevens and its gun batteries protected the river until shortly after World War II, and was decommissioned in 1947. All armament was scrapped and buildings went into auction. The grounds were transferred to the custody of the Corps of Engineers for many years until being turned over to the Oregon Parks and Recreation Department. The zh:日本 Commons:Category:Japan Wikipedia:Japan Dmoz:Regional Asia Japan