Playing Cards – Music : Hit Singles Trivia

Playing Cards - Music : Hit Singles Trivia

Playing Cards – Music : Hit Singles Trivia Music from the 60’s and 70’s; every song evokes fond memories of peace, love, freedom, revolution, evolution. Many #1 hits and others that made it to the charts can be found on this double deck of popular songs on our Music Trivia Playing Cards. Among the songs featured are:Light My Fire became The Doors’ signature song. Recorded in August, 1966, the song was released on their first album in January, 1967 and topped the charts launching them to stardom. Most of the lyrics were written by Doors guitarist Robbie Krieger with Jim Morrison contributing to the second verse. Appearing on The Ed Sullivan Show in 1967, the band was asked to change the line, “Girl we couldn’t get much higher” for the TV audience however Morrison sung it anyway claiming nervousness and forgot to change the line. Sullivan didn’t buy it and never invited The Doors back.Formed in the spring of 1970 by guitarist and singer Eric Clapton, Derek and the Dominos made the Top Ten in both the USA and the UK with Layla. The album, Layla and Other Assorted Love Songs is often considered to be the defining achievement of Clapton’s career. The song, released in 1970, is about George Harrison’s wife, Pattie with whom Clapton was having a love affair. An edited version was released as a single in 1971 that ran for 2:43 and flopped in the charts. The full version at 7:10 was released a year later and became one of the most famous songs in rock history.This double deck of Music Trivia Playing Cards is packed with information on the origins of hit singles and the story behind the story. Be prepared to break out into song with every card you come across. What a great way to reminiscence and to relive those wonderful songs from the 60’s and 70’s! What a great way educate a younger generation! Comes in two individual packages of 54 cards each.

The first thing you see when you look at a puzzle is the photo or illustration of the finished puzzle. When choosing, keep in mind that the image must have an educational value, but also something that the child can identify with. If the image is familiar to the child or meets the educational purpose (such as learning colors or name objects), the experience of completing the puzzle will be more enjoyable, satisfying and productive. The image must be easily recognizable so that the child can recognize it as something that they see around them in their daily lives. It must also distinguish functions to help them decide where to place the piece so that it is placed in the right place

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