Billie Holiday – Gloomy Sunday (1947/2019) [FLAC 24bit, 96 kHz]

Billie Holiday - Gloomy Sunday (1947/2019) [FLAC 24bit, 96 kHz] Download

Artist: Billie Holiday
Album: Gloomy Sunday
Genre: Jazz
Release Date: 1947/2019
Audio Format:: FLAC (tracks) 24bit, 96 kHz
Duration: 50:20
Total Tracks: 14
Total Size: 656 MB


1-1. Billie Holiday – You Go To My Head (Remastered) (02:53)
1-2. Billie Holiday – St. Louis Blues (Remastered) (02:54)
1-3. Billie Holiday – Sophisticated Lady (Remastered) (04:50)
1-4. Billie Holiday – Gloomy Sunday (Remastered) (03:12)
1-5. Billie Holiday – Body And Soul (Remastered) (06:22)
1-6. Billie Holiday – I Cover The Waterfront (Remastered) (02:57)
1-7. Billie Holiday – Night And Day (Remastered) (02:59)
1-8. Billie Holiday – The Man I Love (Remastered) (03:05)
1-9. Billie Holiday – Lady Sings The Blues (Remastered) (03:45)
1-10. Billie Holiday – Strange Fruit (Remastered) (03:12)
1-11. Billie Holiday – April In Paris (Remastered) (03:02)
1-12. Billie Holiday – Georgia On My Mind (Remastered) (03:18)
1-13. Billie Holiday – Stormy Weather (Remastered) (03:41)
1-14. Billie Holiday – God Bless The Child (Remastered) (04:03)


“Gloomy Sunday” (Hungarian: Szomorú vasárnap), also known as the “Hungarian Suicide Song”, is a popular song composed by Hungarian pianist and composer Rezső Seress and published in 1933.

The original lyrics were titled “Vége a világnak” (The world is ending) and were about despair caused by war, ending in a quiet prayer about people’s sins. Poet László Jávor wrote his own lyrics to the song, titled Szomorú vasárnap (Sad Sunday), in which the protagonist wants to commit suicide following his lover’s death. The latter lyrics ended up becoming more popular while the former were essentially forgotten. The song was first recorded in Hungarian by Pál Kalmár in 1935.”Gloomy Sunday” was first recorded in English by Hal Kemp in 1936, with lyrics by Sam M. Lewis, and was recorded the same year by Paul Robeson, with lyrics by Desmond Carter. It became well known throughout much of the English-speaking world after the release of a version by Billie Holiday in 1941. Lewis’s lyrics referred to suicide, and the record label described it as the “Hungarian Suicide Song”. There is a recurring urban legend which claims that many people have committed suicide while listening to this song, particularly Hungarians.

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