Fats Domino may not be the most colorful shake “n” move musician of the 50’s, yet he is one of the figures individuals connect with blues, different jazz strains, and R&B, which offered ascend to Rock “n” Roll. With boogie-woogie piano playing and Creole-tainted vocals, Domino put New Orleans on the Rock and Roll outline the 1950’s. Conceived in 1928, the singer, piano player, and songwriter, in the long run sold more than 65 million records – this was more than any rocker of that time sold aside from Elvis Presley. Fats additionally hit the R&B chart 59 times and the pop chart 63 times.
- 10. Valley of Tears
- 9. Blue Monday
- 8. Be My Guest
- 7. Walking to New Orleans
- 6. Blueberry Hill
- 5. Whole Lotta Lovin
- 4. Red Sails in the Sunset
- 3. Going’ Home
- 2. I’m Walking’
- 1. I Want to Walk You Home
- 2. I’m In Love Again
- 1. It’s You I Love
His Top 10 Songs by Fats Domino of all time
Checkout this list of Fats Domino top 10 songs of all time that are loved by the people all over the world.
10. Valley of Tears
This (“Valley of Tears”) is an impeccable pop melody that Domino/Bartholomew group created. In spite of the enormous strings-and-choir backing, this song is a sweetheart of many individuals. Truly, that whole pop liberality conveyed it either deliberately or not into nation region basically on the grounds that Fats’ nation roots were as high as his boogie-woogie and blues ones. Faron Young and Brenda Lee understood this and surged out to compose their forms. Gillian Welch and Mickey Gilley did likewise later.
9. Blue Monday
Was “Blue Monday” Fats Domino’s mark song? Settling on that can be hard. It is among the few songs that Dave Bartholomew composed for NOLA R&B unbelievable Smiley Lewis – “I Hear You Knocking” being his most celebrated song. Fats chose to re-try “Monday” after the rendition that Smiley released achieved no place. Fats’ rendition was brighter and more vivacious than the prior form. It additionally turned into an imperative entryway for R&B on pop charts.
8. Be My Guest
“Be My Guest” alongside “Cheddar and Crackers” (Roscoe Gordon’s song) are among the R&B songs which bolstered ska music. By bowing the song’s beat marginally, you will find a ska traditional, trailed by a horn area. It is still one of Fats’ most conspicuous songs with its amiable prologue to “join my gathering and meet the rest.” “I’m the ruler, however you can wear my crown,” Fats sings a verse which entireties up his allure. Be that as it may, the respect of composing the song went to Tommy Boyce who pester the singer until he had listened to his demo, not the Domino/Batholomew group.
7. Walking to New Orleans
When he met Fats Domino at a show in Lafayette, LA, Bobby Charles was a singer and songwriter who had one track added to his repertoire: “See You Later, Alligator.” Fats enjoyed him, and therefore, he welcomed him to the immense Ninth Ward home. When Bobby Charles touched base in the huge city, he had composed a track about a similar subject which turned into a genuine hit. Bobby likewise gave a song that positioned at number four on pop charts, “I Don’t Know Why (But I Do).”
6. Blueberry Hill
For the many culture wars that encompassed the approach of shake “n” move music, there were a few emphatically composed swing works of art that later got to be shake tracks, yet with slight adjustment. “Blueberry Hill” which the vast majority take to be Fats Domino’s mark song hit the wireless transmissions in 1940 as a song by Sammy Kaye. Over, the year’s few musicians routinely restored it. One of them was Louis Armstrong. It just took Domino his tender bog pop perambulation and cushy Creole stating to make it an awesome hit.
5. Whole Lotta Lovin
“Whole Lotta Lovin” is the second most brief top ten hit ever, behind the Zodiacs and Maurice Williams “Stay” which hit number one at insignificant 1:39. Fats Domino utilized practically every trap to take his fans as the minute progressed and-a-half song. It comprises of a well-picked minimal piano riff, kissy commotions and some applauding which perhaps speaks to something mischievous.
4. Red Sails in the Sunset
The singing, the photos and the backups of this song are all wonderful. Much obliged to you, Mr. Domino, your Band and the maker for such an awesome hit. “Red Sails in the Sunset” was one of the best songs that Fat Domino delivered in his music vocation. Counting today, it is affecting the lives of many individuals.
3. Going’ Home
This (“Going’ Home”) was Fats Domino’s song to score number one on the R&B charts. He recorded it with his band predominantly on the grounds that Dave had withdrawn. Antoine Domino was the essayist of the song while AI Young recorded it between November 1951 and January 1952. Domino released it as Imperial 5180 in March 1952.
2. I’m Walking’
When “I’m Walking'” hit the wireless transmissions, Ricky Nelson’s cover adaptation (done essentially to demonstrate to his better half that he was comparable to Elvis in singing) usurped it. Be that as it may, history has decided to give back the song to Antoine’ bounce blues position of authority. It positioned at number one on R&B charts and number four on pop charts.
1. I Want to Walk You Home
Fats Dominos’ “I Want to Walk You Home” is among his songs that positioned high in both pop and R&B charts. The song remained at number one on R&B charts and number eight on the pop chart. Strolling a young lady back to her home meant casual romance begin. It would likewise mean seeing somebody was strolling exclusively and inquiring. The song highlights lippy little breaks which appear to show moving feelings underneath the surface.
Fats Domino Top Best Love Songs
2. I’m In Love Again
“I’m In Love Again” is half of Domino’s loveliest twofold sided tracks of the 1950’s shake. Another swing standard shocking spread, “My Blue Heaven,” upheld the song. The song was a result of the despondently overlooked songwriting group comprising of bandleader Dave Bartholomew and Fats Domino. It positioned at number three on pop chart and number one on R&B charts.
1. It’s You I Love
Despite the fact that “It’s You I Love” made it to number two on the R&B charts and number 6 on pop charts, it isn’t among the notable Fats’ songs. Once more, the song figured out how to rank high in the charts somewhat in light of the fact that it was riding behind another incredible hit, “Valley of Tears.” On the other hand, “Valley of Tears” just made it to number eight. Whatever! The song is similarly as powerfully blissful and irresistible as the other lucky Fats oldies. The song’s verses can likewise serve as extraordinary wedding promises.
Fats Domino was naturally introduced to an unmistakable and musical family. His brother by marriage (a trumpet player known as Harrison Verret) empowered him and acquainted him with New Orlean music scene. The singer played piano in Billy Diamond’s band at Hideaway Club. Precious stone gave him the moniker “Fats.”