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Stu Phillips

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Composer and producer Stu Phillips enjoyed one of the longest and most far-ranging careers of the rock & roll era, working not just in popular music but also in film and television on his way to amassing a body of work as eclectic as any of his contemporaries. Born September 9, 1929, Phillips studied at New York City's High School of Music and Art, followed by a stint at the Eastman School of Music, where he also moonlighted as an arranger for the Rochester Civic Orchestra. He entered show business proper as a copyist for television's legendary Milton Berle Texaco Hour before landing with Capitol Records and assisting composer Harry Revel and Theremin virtuoso Dr. Samuel J. Hoffman on the space age pop landmark Music from Outer Space. Phillips also headlined a series of easy listening records including Organ and Strings in Stereo, and in 1958 began writing and conducting music for the TV hit The Donna Reed Show. He was named head of A&R for Colpix Records in 1960, and there he produced a series of pop smashes including the Marcels' "Blue Moon," Shelley Fabares' "Johnny Angel," Paul Petersen's "My Dad," and James Darren's "Goodbye, Cruel World." In 1964 he returned to Capitol, masterminding the Hollyridge Strings, a catch-all name for a series of studio orchestra renditions of then-current pop hits — the first, The Beatles Song Book, was a Top Ten hit and preceded similarly syrupy collections of hits by Elvis Presley, the Beach Boys, the Four Seasons and Simon & Garfunkel. (At one point in time, no fewer than three different Hollyridge Strings LPs hovered in the Billboard Top 20.) While at Capitol, he also headlined his own Feels Like Lovin', a minor classic of '60s soft pop. A stint as head of West Coast A&R for Epic Records followed, with Phillips helming sessions for the Doodletown Pipers, Nancy Ames, and Bob Crane; he also expanded in film work, scoring a handful of low-budget features like 1964's Ride the Wild Surf and 1966's Dead Heat on a Merry-Go-Round. Perhaps Phillips' greatest and most notorious project remains his score for the 1970 Russ Meyer camp classic Beyond the Valley of the Dolls — a delirious ode to sex, drugs and rock & roll spotlighting a buxom all-girl band dubbed the Carrie Nations; its Phillips-composed soundtrack was a much sought-after classic for years until its 2003 CD re-release on the Harkit label. In 1974 Phillips landed at Universal Studios, where in the years to follow he composed the music for television hits including The Six Million Dollar Man, Quincy, Battlestar Galactica, and Knight Rider. He published his autobiography Stu Who? in 2003.

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Años de actividad:

'50s, '60s, '70s