"Golden Hits" by Patti Page on iTunes

12 Songs

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Customer Reviews

4.5 out of 5

44 Ratings

How much indeed!


We (my little Fifi and I) enjoyed this delectable little tune. It's perfect for any occassion, jogging, driving to Gay-Dar (my all-time fave place for classy outfits!), or lounging in the tub with my little Fifi. However, I must ask this question for the ages. I have puzzled over this problem for many a millenia and I say "How much IS that doggie in the window? Does it cost as much as my little Fifi? Can I perhaps trade my little Fifi for this wonderful doggie who seems superior to Fif in every way? Perhaps we shall never know...

When on the Cape

Peckerwood Twist,

Five Stars for a song that has the warmth and charm of a Summers evening on Old Cape Cod. Yes we were eating Lobster stew and Patti Page was singing Old Cape Cod Bay, as the Sun set in front of us, "On Old Cape Cod Bay"

About Patti Page

The best-selling female singer during the 1950s, Patti Page in many ways defined the decade of earnest, novelty-ridden adult pop with throwaway hits like "The Doggie in the Window" and "I Went to Your Wedding." By singing a wide range of popular material and her own share of novelty fluff, she proved easily susceptible to the fall of classic adult pop but remained a chart force into the mid-'60s.

Born Clara Ann Fowler in Muskogee, Oklahoma, she began singing professionally at a radio station in Tulsa and took weekend gigs on the side. (After being billed as Patti Page for a program sponsored by Page Milk, she decided to take the name even after leaving.) Page toured the country with a band led by Jimmy Joy and ended up in Chicago by 1947, where she sang in a small-group outing by Benny Goodman and gained a recording contract with Mercury. Her first hit, "Confess," came that same year and made her the first pop artist to overdub harmony vocals onto her own lead. After a few more successes, Page gained her first million-seller in 1950 for "With My Eyes Wide Open I'm Dreaming," which cashed in on the novelty effect of overdubbing (the added touch came with listing it as "the Patti Page Quartet"). Also in 1950, "All My Love" became her first number one hit and spent several weeks at the top. That same year produced the biggest hit of her career, "The Tennessee Waltz." Notched at number one for months, it eventually became one of the best-selling singles of all time and prompted no less than six Top 40 covers during the following year.

During 1952-1953, Patti Page scored two more huge hits with "I Went to Your Wedding" and "The Doggie in the Window," both of which spent more than two months at number one. She gained her own television program, The Patti Page Show, in 1955 and moved into full-lengths with In the Land of Hi Fi and Manhattan Tower. Page also proved more resilient to the rise of rock & roll than most of her contemporaries, hitting big in 1956 with "Allegheny Moon" and "Old Cape Cod" the next year. Indeed, she kept reaching the charts (if only in moderate placings) throughout the '60s, paced by the Top Ten theme to the film Hush, Hush, Sweet Charlotte in 1965. Though she stopped recording for the most part in 1968, she continued performing into the '90s. Patti Page died on January 1, 2013, at a retirement community in Encinitas, California, at the age of 85. ~ John Bush

    Muskogee, OK
  • BORN
    Nov 8, 1927

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