Maureen Kelley Stewart | Seventeen on Mars

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Easy Listening: American Popular Song Easy Listening: Cabaret Moods: Featuring Piano
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Seventeen on Mars

by Maureen Kelley Stewart

A charming and eclectic mix of standards from the Great American Songbook, Broadway, and the best of contemporary cabaret and theater songwriters.
Genre: Easy Listening: American Popular Song
Release Date: 

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  Song Share Time Download
1. It's a Good Day
2:28 album only
2. Can't Help Singing
1:52 album only
3. A Sleepin' Bee
3:13 album only
4. Waters of March
3:34 album only
5. Seventeen on Mars
3:40 album only
6. What Is a Woman?
2:01 album only
7. Someone to Watch over Me
3:22 album only
8. If You Really Knew Me / What Kind of Fool Am I?
3:58 album only
9. It's Not Too Late
3:11 album only
10. Clap Yo' Hands
3:49 album only
11. When Irish Eyes Are Smiling
3:39 album only
12. I Could Have Been a Sailor
3:10 album only
13. Grateful
3:50 album only
14. Pennies from Heaven
2:46 album only


Album Notes
There are many rewarding moments in Maureen Kelley Stewart's show, "Seventeen on Mars" and one near miracle. The pert and petite blond songstress, with the assurance of a sorceress, turns "When Irish Eyes are Smiling", an old chestnut, into a blossoming flower. Revealing a mellow voice that could soothe the ruffled feathers of a turkey on Thanksgiving, and dipping into the Harold Arlen/Truman Capote 1954 musical "House of Flowers", she reawakens the beautiful "A Sleepin' Bee" from it's slumber, romantically and beautifully. With the talented Dick Gallagher at the keyboard, the show is derived from Stewart's CD. One other tender selection was the Gershwin's "Someone to Watch Over Me", balanced with their joyously uptempo "Clap Yo' Hands", written the same year. Peter Allen's "I Could Have Been A Sailor" was particularly welcome because it is less well known. Closing with John Bucchino's oft-admired "Grateful", she then encored with the best moment of the evening: a captivating rendition of the John Burke/Arthur Johnston standard "Pennies from Heaven". - Peter Leavy, Cabaret Scenes



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