Makin’ Whoopee is a jazz / blues song first popularized by Eddie Cantor in 1928, music Whoopee!. Walter Donaldson wrote the music and lyrics Gus Kahn (in fact, and the entire musical) The title is a slang term for sexual intimacy and the same song is a terrible warning, mostly men, a trap of marriage. Makin Whoopee begins with a wedding celebration, honeymoon, and the first years of married bliss, but transferred to children and responsibilities, and ultimately its business and the ability to divorce, ending a court order advice. Gustav Gerson Kahn (November 6, 1886, 8 October 1941) was a musician, a composer and words. Kahn was born in Koblenz, Germany in 1886. The family moved to the United States and moved to Chicago in 1890. After graduating from high school she worked as a clerk for the first match started.
Gustav Gerson Kahn (November 6, 1886, 8 October 1941) was a musician, a composer and words. Kahn was born in Koblenz, Germany in 1886. The family moved to the United States and moved to Chicago in 1890. After graduating from high school he worked as a clerk by mail before the launch of one of the most prolific and successful career from Tin Pan Alley. Kahn LeBoy Grace married in 1916 and had two sons, Donald and Irene. His early days, Kahn wrote special material for vaudeville. In 1913 he began a productive partnership established composer Egbert van Alstyne, with whom he created several important successes of the era, including Memories and together with Tony Jackson, Pretty Baby. Later, he began to write lyrics for the composer and conductor Isham Jones.This partnership has led one of the most famous works of Kahn, I see you in my dreams, which became the title of the film is based on his life. Throughout 1920, Kahn continues to influence the results of such Broadway Holka Polka (1925), Kitty’s Kisses (1926), Artists and Models (1927), Whoopee! (1928), and the girl dance (1929). He continued to write.
Makin’ Whoopee by Gus Kahn – Free Piano Sheet