Apr 29, 2013 · The Ronettes recorded «Be My Baby» in July 1963, Los Angeles at the Gold Star Studios famous for its echo chamber and was released in August 1963 at Philles Records. Producer: the infamous Phill
When we did shows, we’d be on the bill as “and others”. It was an awful period. Then one day Estelle called Philles Records, which was run by Phil Spector.
Released in August 1963, “Be My Baby” is the most famous song of The Ronettes and perhaps one of the most popular songs of the sixties. The song was inducted to the Grammy Hall of Fame in 1999
Watch video · «Be My Baby» is a 1963 single written by Phil Spector, Jeff Barry, and Ellie Greenwich, performed by the Ronettes and produced by Spector. When released as a single, the song reached #2 on the U.S. Billboard Pop Singles Chart and #4 on the UK’s Record Retailer.
We’ll make ’em turn their heads every place we go So won’t you, please (Be my, be my baby) Be my little baby (My one and only baby) Say you’ll be my darlin’ (Be my, be my baby) Be my baby now Wha-oh-oh-oh I’ll make you happy, baby, just wait and see For every kiss you give me, I’ll give you three Oh, since the day I saw you I have been waiting
‘This is going to be the record of the century’
Oct 17, 2015 · Provided to YouTube by Sony Music Entertainment Be My Baby · The Ronettes Be My Baby: The Very Best of The Ronettes ℗ 2011 Phil Spector Records, Inc.
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” Be My Baby ” was released in August 1963 by record label Philles Records ( now administered by Sony/ATV Music Publishing ) and was featured on The Ronettes debut album, Presenting the Fabulous Ronettes Featuring Veronica. The album, released in November 1964, was made up …
The Ronettes won a Grammy Award in 1965 for «Walking in the Rain». They were inducted into the Grammy Hall of Fame for «Be My Baby» in 1999. The Ronettes were also inducted into the Vocal Group Hall of Fame in 2004 and the People’s Hall of Rock and Roll Legends in 2010. The Ronettes’ influence on music was significant.
“Be My Baby,” released as The Ronettes’ first single, peaked at no. 2 on the Hot 100 in October 1963 — but its influence was much more enduring than even its record sales and radio play.