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Goldenday: "Smile" is a song based on an instrumental theme used in the soundtrack for the 1936 Charlie Chaplin movie Modern Times. Chaplin composed the music, while John Turner and Geoffrey Parsons added the lyrics and title in 1954.[1] In the lyrics, the singer is telling the listener to cheer up and that there is always a bright tomorrow, just as long as they smile. "Smile" has become a popular standard since its original use in Chaplin's film. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Smile_%28Charlie_Chaplin_song%29

Voldar: . ELO's Jeff Lynne Discusses New Movie, Albums at the Grammy Museum The screening of a new documentary about the veteran singer, songwriter and uber-producer highlights an evening that's part fete, part awareness-raiser. This just in: Its perfectly OK to admit you dig ELO. Sorta like those folks who slapped Disco Sucks stickers on their Camaros and Pee-Chees in 1979 now can smile and dance to it. Oh, and the Electric Light Orchestra definitely dabbled in disco. But the story of the man behind the strings-heavy band that scored hit after hit in the 1970s and early 80s has remained largely untold. Casual music fans might think Jeff Lynne faded into pop obscurity after the hits quit comin, but that certainly isnt the case: He has been one of the most sought-after producers of the past quarter-century. Lynnes career was celebrated Wednesday at the Grammy Museum in Los Angeles with a star-studded screening of the new biodoc Mr. Blue Sky: The Story of Jeff Lynne and ELO. The film features testimonials from such rock luminaries as Paul McCartney, Ringo Starr, Tom Petty and Joe Walsh, who proclaim their affection for ELO and discuss Lynnes talent as a meticulous but unobtrusive producer and his general good-guy status. Walsh, Petty and fellow Heartbreaker Mike Campbell were among the boldface names at the screening, which was followed by a brief Q&A with Lynne moderated by Scott Goldman, vp of the Grammy Foundation. The evening also served as an awareness-raiser for the Oct. 9 release of two Lynne albums. Long Wave is a solo collection of songs that were major influences on his life, ranging from such pre-rock standards as Love Is a Many-Splendored Thing and the Charlie Chaplin-penned Smile to 60s classics including Mercy, Mercy (the first single) and Let It Rock. The other new record celebrates the 40th anniversary of the band that gave the pop world such gems as Evil Woman, Livin Thing, Dont Bring Me Down and the sports-highlights staple Fire on High. Mr. Blue Sky: The Very Best of Electric Light Orchestra is a collection of oldies that Lynne painstakingly re-created instrument by instrument and vocal by vocal. Its recording is featured prominently in the documentary. There was a big reason I wanted to re-record these ELO songs, Lynne says. When I listen to the old versions, they dont sound the way I thought they did when I first wrote and recorded them. I wanted to use the experience Ive gained producing records ever since and have a completely new try at them. Im not saying the old versions arent good; I like them very much. We were doing our best, but experience and technology also play a big a big part, and these new ones sound much more solid and tight. The film chronicles Lynnes career from his earliest days in Birmingham, England, through his ELO years and ongoing gig as producer extraordinaire. Mr. Blue Sky is hardly a warts-and-all portrayal about the toughest words used to describe Lynne are control freak -- but its an interesting and enlightening film about, as it was introduced, one of popular musics greatest stories never told. Among the films best tales: A young Lynne waits for delivery of the first 45 bearing his name as songwriter: Imposters of Lifes Magazine by his band The Idle Race -- a 1967 period piece in name and sound. When the anxious burgeoning tunesmith finally gets the record, he is deflated to see that its credited to one G. Lynn. It was my really big moment, he remembers, and it just turned to shit. The Story of Jeff Lynne and ELO is something of a misnomer in that it really doesnt spend much time on the band. Rather, the inclusion of ELO in the title supports the notion that Lynnes name simply isnt that recognizable to many. But theres no doubt just about every fan of pops past half-century knows the music he has produced. The list is impressive: Along with ELO and many others, theres George Harrisons Cloud Nine, featuring the No. 1 single Got My Mind Set on You; Pettys Into the Great Wide Open and Full Moon Fever (Lynne co-wrote Free Fallin ); The Traveling Wilburys, of which he was a member; and the final albums by Roy Orbison (It was Jeff who really got him comfortable with recording again, Petty says) and Del Shannon, both cited along with The Beatles as Lynne's biggest influences. Speaking of the Fab Four, it was Lynne who was called when the surviving members reunited to record John Lennons Real Love and Free as a Bird for inclusion in the mid-90s Anthology series. The story of the grueling effort to record the latter song is among the movies highlights. Of the obvious pressure and burden of recording McCartney, Harrison and Starr together, Sir Paul says: You want someone who can control the situation without appearing to. You wouldnt know [Lynne] was pulling the strings. During the postscreening Q&A, Lynne was asked how he handled that task. When its The Beatles, Im really polite, he said. Usually Im an asshole. An audience member asked whether Lynne is planning any concerts to promote the two new albums. From behind his trademark shades, the guest deadpanned: Live shows are fun sometimes. But you have to practice for months on end. Later, the man who staged the ELO concert extravaganzas of the 70s said hes thinking about doing some scaled-down kind of shows. Another guy in the crowd noted how well Lynnes voice has held up -- a fact thats backed up in the film. My voice does seemed to have improved, he replied. Its gotten older, deeper and more resonant. Its softer. So after years on the sidelines maybe behind the bench would be more accurate -- the documentary, new records and some planned reissues have the 64-year-old Lynne ready for the next phase of his career. Now its the publics turn to take notice. Im glad youre doing this movie, Petty says onscreen, because someone should. Watch the Lynne-fronted ELO performing "Do Ya" on The Midnight Special circa 1976 below. http://www.hollywoodreporter.com/news/elo-jeff-lynne-tom%20petty-grammy-370321

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