1. Thriller - Michael
2. The Monster Mash – Bobby “Boris” Pickett & The Cyrptkickers
3. Don’t Fear the Reaper – Blue Oyster Cult
4. Werewolves of London – Warren Zevon
5. Your Brains – Jonathon Coulton
6. Bad Moon Rising - CCR
7. Clap for the Wolfman – The Guess Who
8. Dead Man’s Party - Oingo Boingo
9. Devil In Disguise - Elvis
10. Devil In My Car - The B52's
11. Don’t Fear the Reaper - Blue Oyster Cult
12. Ghost Town - The Specials
13. Ghostbusters – Ray Parker Jr
14. Hellbound On My Trail - Robert Johnson
15. Hungry Like The Wolf - Duran Duran
16. I Put a Spell On You - Screaming Jay Hawkins
17. I’m The Wolfman - Round Robin
18. Let’s Do The Time Warp Again - Rocky Horror Picture Show
19. Little Demon-Screaming Jay Hawkins
Canada’s favourite crooner Michael Buble, currently on a Euro-promo-jaunt and set to perform on the hugely popular UK X Factor TV show this coming Sunday, is running rings around superstars such as Madge, Babs, the Black Eyed Peas, Kiss and Jay-z as his album trips cash registers in North America and holds down the #1 spot on the Album charts in both Canada and the US for a 2nd consecutive week.
In Canada, Buble’s career-turning Crazy Love incredibly outsold the combined sales of other album artists populating Canada’s top 10, and his combined two week sales are almost double that of Whitney Houston’s much vaunted seven-week old I Look To You comeback album.
The Danforth isn’t a hipster ‘hood; it has a boho quotient and vivid nightlife but it’s mostly about families; both the freshly married and the Greek bedrock which gives the ‘hood its name. Both of these types could be seen looking quizzically at the Danforth Music Hall in recent months as the vintage soft-seater underwent a radical makeover.
Being that the makeover involved lurid lighting, Day-Glo transfers splattered across the sidewalk and drums of toxic waste, teetering on the edge of the marquee’s roof, it might have been hard for the locals to see the improvement. For sure, all were curious as to just what the souvlaki they were getting up to in there. And why’d they have to treat that fine old building so?
Keeping jazz not only alive, but flourishing, is a common challenge in many cities across North America. Despite our rich music history, world class musicians, and great education programs, this is equally true in Toronto.
This is the basis of an exciting, new initiative, the Jazz Performance and Education Center (JPEC) - a not-for-profit and charitable organization dedicated to the preservation and continued development of jazz music in Canada.
Born in Drumheller, Alberta, Canada with a population of 15,000 people, Rick Plester, like most young Canadian boys first love was hockey. At the age of four years old, Rick and his family moved to Calgary and he loved country singer Johnny Cash and by elementary school he was exposed to The Beatles and the Rolling Stones by his teacher and soccer coach, Mr. Davis whose open mindedness led Plester to the school radio station and later on community radio. Plester found hockey here in the mid west and as an up and coming goal keeper at the age of 16 played with the Williams Lake Mustangs with a goal to be in the NHL. After being an MVP and an All Star starter Plester tried out for every team ,but always got the wrong answers ”too young or too short”.