HERB ALPERT INTERVIEW ON THE TIME MACHINE

November 30, 2014
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Nushu’s Lisa Mychols and Tom Richards from The Waking Hours welcome you to The Time Machine

Herb Alpert Interview on The Time Machine

Legendary musical icon Herb Alpert was a guest on The Time Machine. The Time Machine Crew were excited to have Herb come on the broadcast to discuss his latest album “In The Mood” and upcoming concert performances with Lani Hall on Maui at the Maui Arts and Cultural Center this Friday (December 5th) and Oahu’s Neal S. Blaisdell Center this Saturday (December 6th). Herb also shared with radio host Michael McCartney and the radio audience his many memories and inspirations behind his musical past.

 
Other artists heard on this Maui FM afternoon broadcast include Sergio Mendez & Brasil 66, Sam Cooke, Art Garfunkel with James Taylor & Paul Simon, Jan & Dean, Herman’s Hermits and Dore Alpert.



Below: Official music video for Herb Alpert’s “Chattanooga Choo Choo”


Below: Herb Alpert profiled on “CBS Sunday Morning” from 2011

Below: Official music video for Herb Alpert’s “3 O’Clock Jump”

Below: Official music video for “Lollipops and Roses” from Herb Alpert and The Tijuana Brass

Below: Official music video for Herb Alpert’s “Rise”

Below: Herb Alpert and Lani Hall performing “Save The Sunlight” on television in 1974

Below: Official music video for Herb Alpert’s “Diamonds” with Janet Jackson

Below: Official music video for “This Guy’s In Love With You” from Herb Alpert and The Tijuana Brass

Below: Official music video for “Spanish Flea” from Herb Alpert and The Tijuana Brass on their first television special from 1967

Below: Music video for “Mas Que Nada” from Sergio Mendez and Brasil 66

Below: Music video for “Pretty World” from Sergio Mendez and Brasil 66

Below: Official music video for “Come What May” from Lani Hall and Herb Alpert

Just for album cover trivia, here for you now are two photography outtakes of Dolores Erickson’s session for the 1965 classic “Whipped Cream and Other Delights” shot by the late Peter Whorf. Peter and Dolores ended up with what is often cited as the most memorable album cover in the history of recorded music.

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