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46 Results found for Guy Lombardo
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#13129: GUY LOMBARDO NEW YEAR'S EVE PARTY AT THE WALDORF ASTORIA, THE
1956-12-31, CBS, 10 min.
Guy Lombardo, Robert Trout

Beginning in 1929, a New Year's Eve Tradition...Guy Lombardo & his Royal Canadians. Guy Lombardo was best known to TV audiences for his annual New Year's Eve telecasts. His brothers Carmen (the band's musical director), Victor, & Lebert were all members of the orchestra. Guy, the eldest, was designated the leader. For most of his years in television, Guy Lombardo represented nostalgia for the '30s and '40s. At midnight the traditional welcoming in of the New Year at Times Square is presented. Jack Lescoulie brings in the New Year at Times Square.   

The best-known New Year's Eve shows on radio and then television was hosted by bandleader Guy Lombardo, who hosted 21 consecutive New Year's Eve shows from 1956 to 1976 on CBS, and for a time in syndication. Lombardo's first radio broadcast on New Year's Eve was heard on December 31, 1928 over CBS Radio, and for a time he even split hosting duties by broadcasting on CBS Radio before 12 Midnight EST and on NBC Radio after Midnight. Lombardo would host 48 straight New Year's Eve broadcasts until his death in 1977, and famously performed "Auld Lang Syne" by his Royal Canadians as the clock struck 12 Midnight, ushering in the start of a New Year. 

Once the Lombardo orchestra began their annual television shows, there would be a live segment from Times Square, which was (and still is) the focal point of the nation's largest New Year's celebration. In the early years of Lombardo's television specials, Robert Trout reported on and counted down to Midnight in New York's Times Square; but for most of Lombardo's years on television, another legendary newsman, Ben Grauer, had the honor. (Grauer, by the way, also reported from Times Square for NBC Radio on celebrations following the surrender of Japan on August 14, 1945.

The first New Year's Eve special on television was broadcast on December 31, 1941 on WNBT New York, and consisted of entertainment broadcast from the Rainbow Room, atop the RCA Building in New York's Rockefeller Center.[3]

Due to World War II, there would be no more New Year's Eve specials on television until December 31, 1945. WNBT produced a remote broadcast of festivities in Times Square. While NBC had begun to feed programs to WRGB is the Albany area and WPTZ in Philadelphia, information is unavailable as to whether either or both of these stations broadcast the program, or if it was seen just locally in New York.[4]

Unless New Year's Eve fell on a weekend, NBC would carry a special New Year's version of "The Tonight Show" each year beginning in 1954, including coverage of the arrival of the New Year in Times Square.

Dick Clark himself had actually emceed one New Year's Eve TV special prior to 1972; on December 31, 1959, he emceed a 90-minute New Year's special on ABC. One of the guests was Frankie Avalon. But it would be the last time Clark would do a New Year's Eve television special for the next thirteen years.

By the 1970s, Lombardo's big band music skewed to an older generation, so Dick Clark started his telecast in 1972 to compete.  

New Year's Eve celebration, ushering in 1957 with bandleader Guy Lombardo. Robert Trout reports from Times Square.                                
#13261: NEW YEAR'S EVE REPORT, THE
1957-12-31, CBS, 10 min.
Guy Lombardo, Robert Trout, Royal Canadians

Robert Trout reports live from Times Square in New York City, ushering in the year 1958. Music by Guy Lombardo and his Royal Canadians.          
#13515: NEW YEAR'S EVE CELEBRATION AT TIMES SQUARE
1960-12-31, CBS, 8 min.
Guy Lombardo, Robert Trout, Royal Canadians, Vincent Lopez, Vincent Lopez Orchestra

Guy Lombardo and his Royal Canadians usher in the year 1961 along with Vincent Lopez and his orchestra. Robert Trout reports the festivities from Times Square.             
#13582: GUY LOMBARDO'S NEW YEAR'S EVE PARTY
1961-12-31, CBS, min.
Guy Lombardo, Royal Canadians

Guy Lombardo and his Royal Canadians usher in 1962.             
#2802: GUY LOMBARDO
1962-01-24, WCBS - RADIO, 30 min.
Guy Lombardo, Kenny Gardner, Bill Flannigan

"Guy Lombardo," "the sweetest music this side of heaven," long associated with New York's Roosevelt Hotel, but heard for virtually the entire span of network radio.
#2803: GUY LOMBARDO
1962-01-26, WCBS - RADIO, 30 min.
Guy Lombardo, Kenny Gardner, Bill Flannigan

"Guy Lombardo," "the sweetest music this side of heaven," long associated with New York's Roosevelt Hotel, but heard for virtually the entire span of network radio.
#2800: GUY LOMBARDO
1962-01-31, WCBS - RADIO, 30 min.
Guy Lombardo, Kenny Gardner, Bill Flannigan

"Guy Lombardo," "the sweetest music this side of heaven," long associated with New York's Roosevelt Hotel, but heard for virtually the entire span of network radio.
#2801: GUY LOMBARDO
1962-02-07, WCBS - RADIO, 30 min.
Guy Lombardo, Kenny Gardner, Bill Flannigan

"Guy Lombardo," "the sweetest music this side of heaven," long associated with New York's Roosevelt Hotel, but heard for virtually the entire span of network radio.
#2804: GUY LOMBARDO
1962-02-09, WCBS - RADIO, 30 min.
Guy Lombardo, Kenny Gardner, Bill Flannigan

"Guy Lombardo," "the sweetest music this side of heaven," long associated with New York's Roosevelt Hotel, but heard for virtually the entire span of network radio.
#2805: GUY LOMBARDO
1962-02-14, WCBS - RADIO, 30 min.
Guy Lombardo, Kenny Gardner, Bill Flannigan

"Guy Lombardo," "the sweetest music this side of heaven," long associated with New York's Roosevelt Hotel, but heard for virtually the entire span of network radio.
#2806: GUY LOMBARDO
1962-02-16, WCBS - RADIO, 30 min.
Guy Lombardo, Kenny Gardner, Bill Flannigan

"Guy Lombardo," "the sweetest music this side of heaven," long associated with New York's Roosevelt Hotel, but heard for virtually the entire span of network radio.
#2807: GUY LOMBARDO
1962-02-28, WCBS - RADIO, 30 min.
Guy Lombardo, Kenny Gardner, Bill Flannigan

"Guy Lombardo," "the sweetest music this side of heaven," long associated with New York's Roosevelt Hotel, but heard for virtually the entire span of network radio.
#13939: GUY LOMBARDO NEW YEAR'S EVE PARTY AT THE AMERICANA HOTEL
1962-12-31, CBS, min.
Guy Lombardo, Robert Trout, Royal Canadians

Beginning in 1929, a New Year's Eve Tradition...Guy Lombardo & his Royal Canadians. Guy Lombardo was best known to TV audiences for his annual New Year's Eve telecasts. His brothers Carmen (the band's musical director), Victor, & Lebert were all members of the orchestra. Guy, the eldest, was designated the leader. For most of his years in television, Guy Lombardo represented nostalgia for the '30s and '40s. At midnight the traditional welcoming in of the New Year at Times Square is presented. Jack Lescoulie brings in the New Year at Times Square.   

The best-known New Year's Eve shows on radio and then television was hosted by bandleader Guy Lombardo, who hosted 21 consecutive New Year's Eve shows from 1956 to 1976 on CBS, and for a time in syndication. Lombardo's first radio broadcast on New Year's Eve was heard on December 31, 1928 over CBS Radio, and for a time he even split hosting duties by broadcasting on CBS Radio before 12 Midnight EST and on NBC Radio after Midnight. Lombardo would host 48 straight New Year's Eve broadcasts until his death in 1977, and famously performed "Auld Lang Syne" by his Royal Canadians as the clock struck 12 Midnight, ushering in the start of a New Year. 

Once the Lombardo orchestra began their annual television shows, there would be a live segment from Times Square, which was (and still is) the focal point of the nation's largest New Year's celebration. In the early years of Lombardo's television specials, Robert Trout reported on and counted down to Midnight in New York's Times Square; but for most of Lombardo's years on television, another legendary newsman, Ben Grauer, had the honor. (Grauer, by the way, also reported from Times Square for NBC Radio on celebrations following the surrender of Japan on August 14, 1945.

The first New Year's Eve special on television was broadcast on December 31, 1941 on WNBT New York, and consisted of entertainment broadcast from the Rainbow Room, atop the RCA Building in New York's Rockefeller Center.[3]

Due to World War II, there would be no more New Year's Eve specials on television until December 31, 1945. WNBT produced a remote broadcast of festivities in Times Square. While NBC had begun to feed programs to WRGB is the Albany area and WPTZ in Philadelphia, information is unavailable as to whether either or both of these stations broadcast the program, or if it was seen just locally in New York.[4]

Unless New Year's Eve fell on a weekend, NBC would carry a special New Year's version of "The Tonight Show" each year beginning in 1954, including coverage of the arrival of the New Year in Times Square.

Dick Clark himself had actually emceed one New Year's Eve TV special prior to 1972; on December 31, 1959, he emceed a 90-minute New Year's special on ABC. One of the guests was Frankie Avalon. But it would be the last time Clark would do a New Year's Eve television special for the next thirteen years.

By the 1970s, Lombardo's big band music skewed to an older generation, so Dick Clark started his telecast in 1972 to compete.  

New Year's Eve celebration, ushering in the year 1963. pickup from Times Square with Robert Trout and Guy Lombardo's orchestra (The Royal Canadians) from the Americana Hotel in New York City.                                                          
#419: ED SULLIVAN SHOW, THE
1963-03-10, WCBS, 39 min.
Ed Sullivan, Jan Murray, Pinky and Perky, Jimmy Roma, Kaye Stevens, Guy Lombardo, Leon Bibb, Izumi Yukimura

Guest performers are Pinky and Perky, Jimmy Roma, Kaye Stevens, Jan Murray, Guy Lombardo and his Royal Canadians, Leon Bibb and Izumi Yukimura.
#7179: NEW YEAR'S EVE 1964
1963-12-31, WCBS, 00 min.
Guy Lombardo, Robert Trout, Dorothy Collins, Allen Ludden

Guy Lombardo welcomes in the year 1964. Robert Trout reports live from Times Square. 

                       
#14390: NEW YEAR'S EVE 1964
1963-12-31, CBS, min.
Richard Rodgers, Guy Lombardo, Robert Trout

Guy Lombardo welcomes in the year 1964. Robert Trout reports live from Times Square. 

Guy Lombardo orchestra plays a Richard Rodgers song "Fair is Fair."

Duplicate of #7179. 

                                                              
#1378: BELL TELEPHONE HOUR: THE SOUND OF MUSIC, THE
1965-01-19, WNBC, 52 min.
Lena Horne, Robert Merrill, Guy Lombardo, Donald Voorhees, The Brothers Four

January 12, 1959-April 26, 1968. This musical series ran semiregularly for almost ten seasons-sometimes weekly, sometimes biweekly, and sometimes as irregularly scheduled specials. All types of music were presented on the hour series; Donald Voorhees conducted the Bell Telephone Orchestra.
#15013A: NEW'S YEARS EVE WITH GUY LOMBARDO
1965-12-31, ABC, 11 min.
Royal Canadians, Guy Lombardo, Howard Cosell

Guy Lombardo and his Royal Canadians usher in the year 1966 with guest Howard Cosell. Cosell is in Times Square for the dropping of the ball ushering in the year 1966.                                                   
#5293: JACKIE GLEASON SHOW, THE
1966-11-26, WCBS, 52 min.
Jackie Gleason, Guy Lombardo, Count Basie, Duke Ellington, Sammy Kaye, Freddy Martin, Les and Larry Elgart

Jackie Gleason presents a nostalgic tribute to the big band era.
#19368: GUY LOMBARDO NEW YEAR'S EVE PARTY AT THE WALDORF ASTORIA, THE
1966-12-31, WABC, 78 min.
Jack Lescoulie, Guy Lombardo, Nelson Eddy, Gale Sherwood

Beginning in 1929, a New Year's Eve Tradition...Guy Lombardo & his Royal Canadians. Guy Lombardo was best known to TV audiences for his annual New Year's Eve telecasts. His brothers Carmen (the band's musical director), Victor, & Lebert were all members of the orchestra. Guy, the eldest, was designated the leader. For most of his years in television, Guy Lombardo represented nostalgia for the '30s and '40s. At midnight the traditional welcoming in of the New Year at Times Square is presented. Jack Lescoulie brings in the New Year at Times Square.   

The best-known New Year's Eve shows on radio and then television were hosted by bandleader Guy Lombardo, who hosted 21 consecutive New Year's Eve shows from 1956 to 1976 on CBS, and for a time in syndication. Lombardo's first radio broadcast on New Year's Eve was heard on December 31, 1928 over CBS Radio, and for a time he even split hosting duties by broadcasting on CBS Radio before 12 Midnight EST and on NBC Radio after Midnight. Lombardo would host 48 straight New Year's Eve broadcasts until his death in 1977, and famously performed "Auld Lang Syne" by his Royal Canadians as the clock struck 12 Midnight, ushering in the start of a New Year. 

Once the Lombardo orchestra began their annual television shows, there would be a live segment from Times Square, which was (and still is) the focal point of the nation's largest New Year's celebration. In the early years of Lombardo's television specials, Robert Trout reported on and counted down to Midnight in New York's Times Square; but for most of Lombardo's years on television, another legendary newsman, Ben Grauer, had the honor. (Grauer, by the way, also reported from Times Square for NBC Radio on celebrations following the surrender of Japan on August 14, 1945.

The first New Year's Eve special on television was broadcast on December 31, 1941 on WNBT New York, and consisted of entertainment broadcast from the Rainbow Room, atop the RCA Building in New York's Rockefeller Center.[3]

Due to World War II, there would be no more New Year's Eve specials on television until December 31, 1945. WNBT produced a remote broadcast of festivities in Times Square. While NBC had begun to feed programs to WRGB is the Albany area and WPTZ in Philadelphia, information is unavailable as to whether either or both of these stations broadcast the program, or if it was seen just locally in New York.[4]

Unless New Year's Eve fell on a weekend, NBC would carry a special New Year's version of "The Tonight Show" each year beginning in 1954, including coverage of the arrival of the New Year in Times Square.

Dick Clark himself had actually emceed one New Year's Eve TV special prior to 1972; on December 31, 1959, he emceed a 90-minute New Year's special on ABC. One of the guests was Frankie Avalon. But it would be the last time Clark would do a New Year's Eve television special for the next thirteen years.

By the 1970s, Lombardo's big band music skewed to an older generation, so Dick Clark started his telecast in 1972 to compete. 

Duplicate of #5378.                     
#5378: GUY LOMBARDO NEW YEAR'S EVE PARTY AT THE WALDORF ASTORIA, THE
1966-12-31, WABC, 78 min.
Jack Lescoulie, Guy Lombardo, Nelson Eddy, Gale Sherwood

Beginning in 1929, a New Year's Eve Tradition...Guy Lombardo & his Royal Canadians. Guy Lombardo was best known to TV audiences for his annual New Year's Eve telecasts. His brothers Carmen (the band's musical director), Victor, & Lebert were all members of the orchestra. Guy, the eldest, was designated the leader. For most of his years in television, Guy Lombardo represented nostalgia for the '30s and '40s. At midnight the traditional welcoming in of the New Year at Times Square is presented. Jack Lescoulie brings in the New Year at Times Square.   

The best-known New Year's Eve shows on radio and then television were hosted by bandleader Guy Lombardo, who hosted 21 consecutive New Year's Eve shows from 1956 to 1976 on CBS, and for a time in syndication. Lombardo's first radio broadcast on New Year's Eve was heard on December 31, 1928 over CBS Radio, and for a time he even split hosting duties by broadcasting on CBS Radio before 12 Midnight EST and on NBC Radio after Midnight. Lombardo would host 48 straight New Year's Eve broadcasts until his death in 1977, and famously performed "Auld Lang Syne" by his Royal Canadians as the clock struck 12 Midnight, ushering in the start of a New Year. 

Once the Lombardo orchestra began their annual television shows, there would be a live segment from Times Square, which was (and still is) the focal point of the nation's largest New Year's celebration. In the early years of Lombardo's television specials, Robert Trout reported on and counted down to Midnight in New York's Times Square; but for most of Lombardo's years on television, another legendary newsman, Ben Grauer, had the honor. (Grauer, by the way, also reported from Times Square for NBC Radio on celebrations following the surrender of Japan on August 14, 1945.

The first New Year's Eve special on television was broadcast on December 31, 1941 on WNBT New York, and consisted of entertainment broadcast from the Rainbow Room, atop the RCA Building in New York's Rockefeller Center.[3]

Due to World War II, there would be no more New Year's Eve specials on television until December 31, 1945. WNBT produced a remote broadcast of festivities in Times Square. While NBC had begun to feed programs to WRGB is the Albany area and WPTZ in Philadelphia, information is unavailable as to whether either or both of these stations broadcast the program, or if it was seen just locally in New York.[4]

Unless New Year's Eve fell on a weekend, NBC would carry a special New Year's version of "The Tonight Show" each year beginning in 1954, including coverage of the arrival of the New Year in Times Square.

Dick Clark himself had actually emceed one New Year's Eve TV special prior to 1972; on December 31, 1959, he emceed a 90-minute New Year's special on ABC. One of the guests was Frankie Avalon. But it would be the last time Clark would do a New Year's Eve television special for the next thirteen years.

By the 1970s, Lombardo's big band music skewed to an older generation, so Dick Clark started his telecast in 1972 to compete.        
#5375: MUSIC FOR MERRY-MAKERS
1967-12-31, WNEW, 104 min.
Guy Lombardo, Art Mooney, The Duke Ellington Orchestra, The Count Basie Orchestra, Ted Brown

A program of big band music bringing in the New Year - 1968.
#15481: NEW YEARS EVE WITH GUY LOMBARDO
1967-12-31, ABC, 65 min.
Guy Lombardo, Bill Beutel, Carmen Lombardo, Margaret Whiting, Kenny Gardner, Jean-Paul Vignon, Kane Triplets

From the Waldorf Astoria in New York City, bandleader Guy Lombardo and his Royal Canadians usher in the year 1968. Includes live coverage of the ball drop from Times Square in New York City with Bill Beutel reporting. Guy introduces his brother Carmen and his big instrumental "Boo Hoo." Also featuring solos by Lombardo's brother-in-law, Kenny Gardner, and special guest star singer Margaret Whiting. 
Some commercials are included.    
                                                           
#5379: GUY LOMBARDO NEW YEAR'S EVE PARTY AT THE WALDORF ASTORIA, THE
1968-12-31, WABC, 78 min.
Gordon MacRae, Guy Lombardo, John Schubeck, Royal Canadians, Carmen Lombardo, Tonia Bern-Campbell, Times Square Two, Carmen Lombardo Trio

Beginning in 1929, a New Year's Eve Tradition...Guy Lombardo & his Royal Canadians. Guy Lombardo was best known to TV audiences for his annual New Year's Eve telecasts. His brothers Carmen (the band's musical director), Victor, & Lebert were all members of the orchestra. Guy, the eldest, was designated the leader. For most of his years in television, Guy Lombardo represented nostalgia for the '30s and '40s. At midnight the traditional welcoming in of the New Year at Times Square is presented. John Schubeck brings in the New Year at Times Square.  

As the nation gets ready to "rign out the old, ring in the new," Guy Lombardo and his Royal Canadians make music at New York's Waldorf-Astoria. Singing along are Gordon MacRae, the Times Square Two, comedy singers, and Tonia Bern-Camp;bell. 

Just before midnight the broadcast switches to Times Square where John Schubeck describes the thousands of street revelers who await the countdown for the coming of 1969. 

HIGHLIGHTS:
"Dear World," "Why Can't I Walk Away?" "Hello, Young Lovers," "KIiss Her Now," "Try to Remember," 
"Come Back to Me" ....................Gordon MacRae

"A Man and a Woman," "Live of the Party," "My Man," Tonia Bern-Campbell states was Maurice Chevalier's favorite song.  
.....................................Tonia Bern-Campbell

"Boo Hoo," ..........................Carmen Lombardo Trio

"Auld Lang Syne," "Gentle on My Mind," "Mrs. Robinson," "Hello, Dolly!" "Somewhere My Love," "Mame," "Seems like Old Times," "High Society," "Harper Valley PTA," "Mack the Knife," "Fascination" ......................Royal Canadians        
#16032A: TONIGHT SHOW STARRING JOHNNY CARSON, THE
1968-12-31, NBC, min.
Johnny Carson, Guy Lombardo

October 1, 1962-May 22, 1992. Johnny Carson, host of NBC's network late-night "Tonight Show" reigned for 30 unprecedented years...five times the combined tenure of Steve Allen, and Jack Paar. Carson was impervious to competition, including efforts to dethrone him by Les Crane, Joey Bishop, Merv Griffin, Dick Cavett, Jack Paar, Pat Sajak, Joan Rivers, and Arsenio Hall. Sadly, very few complete "Tonight Show" broadcasts survive during Johnny Carson's first ten years of broadcasting. Around 1965, through the early 1970's, oldest tapes were first erased systematically by orders from myopic NBC executives, to be recycled for purposes of saving money. Ironically, in many cases, these older master tapes were too brittle, and portended probable drop-outs for re-use after being erased. Subsequently blank after being erased, these older questionable master 2" Quad tapes were either sparingly used or never used again for recording new programming and eventually were discarded. Saving thousands of dollars at the time (wiping master tapes for potential re-use) resulted in losing millions of dollars by NBC in today's marketplace, and more importantly wiping thousands of historic TONIGHT SHOW broadcasts, which contain precious personal anecdotes from political, show business, and sports icons of the past.

Host: Johnny Carson. Included is the ball-dropping in Times Square featuring Guy Lombardo.
#8490: MACY'S THANKSGIVING DAY PARADE: 43RD ANNUAL, THE
1969-11-27, NBC, 120 min.
Frank Gorshin, Julie Wilson, Guy Lombardo, Lorne Greene, Anita Gillette, Teresa Graves, Betty White, David Hartman, New York Mets, Four Seasons

The annual Macy's Thanksgiving Day Parade in New York City, one of the world's largest parades, is presented by the U.S. based department store chain Macy's. The parade started in 1924, tying it for the second-oldest Thanksgiving parade in the United States with America's Thanksgiving Parade in Detroit (with both parades being four years younger than Philadelphia's Thanksgiving Day Parade). The two-hour parade is held in Manhattan from 10:00 a.m. to 12:00 p.m. Eastern Standard Time on Thanksgiving Day, and has been televised nationally on NBC since 1952. Employees at Macy's department stores have the option of marching in the parade.

The 43rd Annual Macy's Thanksgiving Day Parade telecast live from New York City.

Hosts; Lorne Green and Betty White who would co-host The Annual Macy's Thanksgiving Parade from 1963 to 1972.     

Scheduled to appear are Anita Gillette, Julie Wilson, Teresa Graves, David Hartman, The Four Seasons, Frank Gorshin, and The New York Mets Championship Baseball team.  

 The annual Macy's Thanksgiving Day Parade in New York City, one of the world's largest parades, is presented by the U.S. based department store chain Macy's.The parade started in 1924,tying it for the second-oldest Thanksgiving parade in the United States with America's Thanksgiving Parade in Detroit (with both parades being four years younger than Philadelphia's Thanksgiving Day Parade). The two-hour parade is held in Manhattan from 10:00 a.m. to 12:00 p.m. Eastern Standard Time on Thanksgiving Day, and has been televised nationally on NBC since 1952. Employees at Macy's department stores have the option of marching in the parade

 It should come as no surprise that many of the telecasts from the 1950s thru the early 1970's are lost, and only one pre-1980 parade exists in full. Network broadcast Kinescopes and Video were either discarded, wiped, or never recorded.  Video recording software (3/4" U-Matic) was first released to the Public at great cost in 1971, and the Betamax (1975) and JVC VHS (1976) gave the public a means to record television broadcasts off the air, but, to date, it seems nobody at home elected to record a complete parade and kept it making the 1971-1979 parades more likely to be found possibly only as clips than the 1952-1971 parades. Certain footage from old telecasts has been shown in anniversary specials, showing that some still exist. Bootleg copies circa 1980 to the present have been posted on You Tube...most all playback reflecting poor to fair quality till the 2000's. 

During the first television years, the parade went through changes. Many of the parade's most iconic balloons were introduced in this period, such as Popeye, Bullwinkle, the Happy Dragon, Underdog, Smokey Bear, Linus the Lionhearted, Sinclair's Dino, and the first two Snoopy balloons. The toy float concept was introduced in the 1960s, with a turkey-shaped one, introduced in 1973, eventually becoming parade mascot Tom Turkey.

A few notable lost parades include the 1956 parade (when Mighty Mouse crashed at Herald Square), 1965 (the debut of Underdog), and 1971 (when all the balloons had to be removed due to bad weather).     

        Macy's Thanksgiving Day Parade (partially found NBC broadcasts of parade; 1953-1980)

The Macy's Thanksgiving Day Parade is an annual event held in New York City every Thanksgiving Day. The Parade was founded in 1924 as a Christmas pageant by Macy's immigrant employees who wanted to celebrate the holiday, akin to parades held for special occasions in Europe. The Parade is perhaps best known for its iconic helium balloons that depict characters from pop culture such as cartoon characters, brand mascots, and original Macy's characters.
History |
Since 1953, NBC has held the telecast rights to the Parade prior to this, CBS broadcasted the Parade. NBC's broadcast of the Parade traditionally lasts three hours, with the first hour dedicated to performances by Broadway musicals and the Parade progressing to the finish line. The other two hours consist of the Parade itself, which features giant balloons, floats, cultural performances, celebrity appearances, and musical/talent ensembles. The Parade ends with Santa Claus riding on his own float, signaling the unofficial arrival of the holiday season.
Hosts of the NBC telecast have included such personalities as Lorne Greene, Betty White (from 1963 to 1972), Kent McCord, Martin Milner (1973), Ed McMahon (from 1974 to 1981), Helen Reddy (1975), Bryant Gumbel (from 1977 to 1980 and 1982 to 1984).
Availability |
Out of the 28 Parade broadcasts that aired on NBC between 1953 and 1980, only three of them have surfaced in full. Video recording equipment was not readily available to the general public until 1971, meaning the 1953-1970 broadcasts have a lower chance of being found than the 1971-1980 broadcasts. Clips from various pre-1980 telecasts have been used in Parade anniversary specials produced by NBC, meaning at least parts of the broadcasts remain in the NBC archives.
Notably lost parades include the 1956 Parade (when all balloons succumbed to blustery winds, with Mighty Mouse crashing in front of NBC cameras), 1960 (the debut of the Happy Dragon, Macy's longest-running singular balloon to date) and 1971 (when all the balloons had to be removed due to heavy winds and rain).

List of Parades |
#	Year	Status	Notes
01	1953	Lost	
02	1954	Lost	
03	1955	Lost	
04	1956	Lost	
05	1957	Lost	
06	1958	Partially Found	Clips of the Spaceman balloon 
                                                        exist.
07	1959	Found	
08	1960	Lost	
09	1961	Partially Found	A clip of one of the Marching 
                                                        Bands exist online.
10	1962	Partially Found	Footage of Donald Duck was 
                                                        used as part of a special in 2011 
                                                        and footage of Bullwinkle was 
                                                        used in 2016. Audio of the ending 
                                                        exists.

11	1963	Partially Found	Footage of the start was used as 
                                                        part of a special in 2011.
12	1964	Partially Found	
13	1965	Partially Found	Footage of the Dino balloon and 
                                                        the Monroe Girls Corp exist 
                                                        online and can be viewed on 
                                                        YouTube and Facebook 
                                                        respectively.

14	1966	                                Audio Exists


15	1967	Partially Found	Audio of the Carlisle High School 
                                                        Marching Band and the first few 
                                                        seconds of The Happening's 
                                                        performance on the "Rock Candy 
                                                        Mountain" float exists on 
                                                        YouTube.
16	1968	Lost	
17	1969	Partially Found	Footage of the Broadway cast of 
                                                       Jimmy Performing exists, as does 
                                                       audio.

18	1970	Partially Found	Stills of Dino and Donald Duck 
                                                        exist.
19	1971	Partially Found	
20	1972	Partially Found	Audio exists. 

21	1973	Partially Found	Audio exists.

22	1974	Partially Found	
23	1975	Partially Found	Audio of the Christian County 
                                                        High School Band exists on 
                                                        YouTube.
24	1976	Found	
25	1977	Partially Found	
26	1978	Partially Found	CBS' unofficial airing of the 
                                                        Parade is found; however, NBC's 
                                                        broadcast remains lost.
27	1979	Partially Found	
28	1980	Partially Lost	        The majority of the 1980 Parade is 
                                                         found, with approximately 30 
                                                         minutes missing.
Surviving Videos:
 |
The 1959 Parade, the oldest surviving parade in full.
The 1976 Parade, the 2nd oldest surviving parade in full.
Parts of the 1972 Parade.
The intro, band performances and Santa Claus from the 1979 Parade.
Wrangler Belles performance from the 1971 parade.
Wrangler Belles performance from the 1973 parade.
Wrangler Belles performance from the 1977 parade and longer introduction to the 1977 Parade.
The Broadway Cast of Jimmy Performing "The Mayor of New York" in 1969.
Diana Ross's famous appearance in 1979.
Sinclair's Dino in the 1965 Parade.
The Village People performance in 1978.
Tom Turkey, known in 1974 as the Toy Turkey, makes his second appearance.
The Patriot Band performance in 1978.
The Independence High School 76th Cavalry Band in 1978.
The Salem High School Marching Band performance and Santa Claus in 1977.
Mason Reese performance in 1975.
The Dover High School Tornado Band performance in 1972.
The Ohio Youth Choir in 1975
Audio of the Christian County High School Marching Colonels performance in 1975.
The Spring Branch Sr. High School Marching Band performance in 1974.
The Spring Branch Bruin Brigade performance in 1974.
Audio of the Carlisle High School Marching Band performance in 1967.
Short silent clips of the 1966 Parade.                                                
#5380A: GUY LOMBARDO NEW YEAR'S EVE PARTY AT THE WALDORF ASTORIA, THE
1969-12-31, WOR, 98 min.
Bobby Darin, Frank Sinatra, Guy Lombardo, Dave Garroway, Barbra Streisand, Kenny Gardner, Don Grilly, Lesley Stewart, Victor Lombardo, Helen OConnel, Tony Poncho, Carmen Lombardo, Lebert Lombardo, Petula Clarke, Beetles, 5th Dimension

  Beginning in 1929, a New Year's Eve Tradition...Guy Lombardo & his Royal Canadians. Guy Lombardo was best known to TV audiences for his annual New Year's Eve telecasts, beginning on CBS TV December 31, 1956. His brothers Carmen (the band's musical director), Victor, & Lebert were all members of the orchestra. Guy, the eldest, was designated the leader. 
For most of his years in television, Guy Lombardo represented nostalgia representing the '30s and '40s. At midnight the traditional welcoming in of the New Year at Times Square is presented with Guy Lombardo doing a 10, 9, 8, 7, 6, 5, 4, 3, 2, 1, countdown and proclaiming to all, "Happy New Year." 

Dave Garroway begins this broadcast at 11:00pm (aired only locally on an independent station) in a rare guest role doing "color commentary" live from Times Square on New Year's Eve. He appears on New York local television station WOR TV Channel 9 bringing in the New Year beginning at 11pm describing the New Year's Eve Times Square crowd, reminiscing about the decade of the 60's, while also introducing music from the past decade (The Beatles, "All You Need is Love," " Bobby Darin "Mack the Knife," Frank Sinatra "Strangers in the Night," Barbra Streisand "People," Petula Clarke "Downtown," 5th Dimension "The Age of Aquarius").

At 11:30pm the broadcast switches to the Waldorf Astoria Hotel in NYC with Guy Lombardo and his Royal Canadians as they play many instrumentals leading us into a New Year and a New Decade. Instrumentals and vocal arrangements include:
 
"Let's Do it Again," "Jean," "Aquarius," "Lara's Theme," Muddy Mississippi Line," Humoresque," "Give My Regards to Broadway," "Tea for Two," "Tiger Rag," "Hail, Hail, The Gang's All Here," "You are my Sunshine," "Hello Dolly," "When the Saints Go Marching In," "You are my Sunshine," "Alley Cat," "The Tarantella," "Tomorrow," sung by Tony Poncho, "Powder Your Face with Sunshine," "Rampart Street on Parade," and "Auld Lang Syne."

OTHER HIGHLIGHTS:
After Midnight Helen O'Connell sings "My Way," "I'm All Smiles" medley: "Amapola," "Green Eyes," "Tangerine." "I Want to be Around," and "Who Cares."

Don Grilly and Lesley Stewart sing "Before the Parade Passes
By," "So Happy Together," "Goin' Out Of My Head," and "I Love You Baby."

Recorded with Pepsi Cola commercials omitted. Otherwise complete. 

NOTE: Of all of the New Year's Eve television broadcasts Guy Lombardo performed this WOR TV program is the rarest. It was never video taped or kinescoped by WOR. And, this show was the only time that an entire two hour block of time was created 
(1956-1976) for a Guy Lombardo New Year's Eve celebration TV Special.                                                                                               
#1404: BIG BANDS, THE
1969-12-31, WNEW, 27 min.
Guy Lombardo

1966 (Syndicated). Part I of II. Half-hour series showcasing some of the big bands that had survived from the 1930s and 1940s.
#1405: BIG BANDS, THE
1970-01-01, WNEW, 27 min.
Guy Lombardo

1966 (Syndicated). Part II of II. Half-hour series showcasing some of the big bands that had survived from the 1930s and 1940s.
#5381: GUY LOMBARDO NEW YEAR'S EVE PARTY AT THE WALDORF ASTORIA, THE
1970-12-31, WCBS, 78 min.
Constance Towers, Guy Lombardo, Roosevelt Grier, Pia Lindstrom

Beginning in 1929, a New Year's Eve Tradition...Guy Lombardo & his Royal Canadians. Guy Lombardo was best known to TV audiences for his annual New Year's Eve telecasts. His brothers Carmen (the band's musical director), Victor, & Lebert were all members of the orchestra. Guy, the eldest, was designated the leader. For most of his years in television, Guy Lombardo represented nostalgia for the '30s and '40s. At midnight the traditional welcoming in of the New Year at Times Square is presented. Pia Lindstrom brings in the New Year from Times Square.
#5382: GUY LOMBARDO NEW YEAR'S EVE PARTY AT THE WALDORF ASTORIA, THE
1971-12-31, WCBS, 78 min.
Bobby Rydell, Guy Lombardo, Shani Wallis, John Bartholomew Tucker, The Bells

Beginning in 1929, a New Year's Eve Tradition...Guy Lombardo & his Royal Canadians. Guy Lombardo was best known to TV audiences for his annual New Year's Eve telecasts. His brothers Carmen (the band's musical director), Victor, & Lebert were all members of the orchestra. Guy, the eldest, was designated the leader. For most of his years in television, Guy Lombardo represented nostalgia for the '30s and '40s. At midnight the traditional welcoming in of the New Year at Times Square is presented. John Bartholomew Tucker brings in the New Year at Times Square.
#17209: NEW YEAR'S EVE WITH GUY LOMBARDO
1972-12-31, CBS, min.
Guy Lombardo, Robert Trout, Kenny Gardner

Guy Lombardo and his Royal Canadians usher in the year 1973 with music and song. Robert Trout reports from Times Square.                  
#5383: GUY LOMBARDO NEW YEAR'S EVE PARTY AT THE WALDORF ASTORIA, THE
1972-12-31, WCBS, 78 min.
Guy Lombardo, Gloria Loring, Jean Sheppard, Doug Crosley

Beginning in 1929, a New Year's Eve Tradition...Guy Lombardo & his Royal Canadians. Guy Lombardo was best known to TV audiences for his annual New Year's Eve telecasts. His brothers Carmen (the band's musical director), Victor, & Lebert were all members of the orchestra. Guy, the eldest, was designated the leader. For most of his years in television, Guy Lombardo represented nostalgia for the '30s and '40s. At midnight the traditional welcoming in of the New Year at Times Square is presented. Jean Sheppard brings in the New Year at Times Square.
#17560: NEW YEAR'S EVE WITH GUY LOMBARDO
1973-12-31, CBS, min.
Royal Canadians, Guy Lombardo, Ben Grauer, Barbara McNair

Ringing in 1974 with "the sweetest music this side of heaven." It's the traditional bash at New York City's Waldorf Astoria Hotel with Guy, his Royal Canadians and singer Barbara McNair.  
As midnight draws near, cameras switch to Times Square, where thousands brave the squeeze and await the big countdown.
                     Highlights
"Big Bad Bill is Sweet William Now." - Barbara McNair    
"Auld Lang Syne," "Cabaret," "Lullaby Of Broadway," "Enjoy Yourself," "Boo Hoo," "Give My Regards To Broadway," "East Side West Side," "Sing," "Release Me," "Maple Leaf Rag," "I Want To Be Happy," "Alley Cat," "Too Much Mustard," "High Society," "Bad, Bad, Leroy Brown," 
.................Guy, Royal Canadians.  

Duplicate of #5384. 
                              
#5384: GUY LOMBARDO NEW YEAR'S EVE PARTY AT THE WALDORF ASTORIA, THE
1973-12-31, WCBS, 78 min.
Guy Lombardo, Barbara McNair, Ben Grauer

Beginning in 1929, a New Year's Eve Tradition...Guy Lombardo & his Royal Canadians. Guy Lombardo was best known to TV audiences for his annual New Year's Eve telecasts. His brothers Carmen (the band's musical director), Victor, & Lebert were all members of the orchestra. Guy, the eldest, was designated the leader. For most of his years in television, Guy Lombardo represented nostalgia for the '30s and '40s. At midnight the traditional welcoming in of the New Year at Times Square is presented. Ben Grauer brings in the New Year from Times Square.             
#17930: GUY LOMBARDO NEW YEAR'S EVE PARTY AT THE WALDORF ASTORIA, THE
1974-12-31, WCBS, min.
Royal Canadians, Helen OConnell, Guy Lombardo, Ben Grauer, Carmen Lombardo

Beginning in 1929, a New Year's Eve Tradition...Guy Lombardo & his Royal Canadians. Guy Lombardo was best known to TV audiences for his annual New Year's Eve telecasts. His brothers Carmen (the band's musical director), Victor, & Lebert were all members of the orchestra. Guy, the eldest, was designated the leader. For most of his years in television, Guy Lombardo represented nostalgia for the '30s and '40s. At midnight the traditional welcoming in of the New Year at Times Square is presented. Ben Grauer brings in the New Year from Times Square.    

Duplicate of #5385.                                   
#17941: GUY LOMBARDO NEW YEAR'S EVE PARTY AT THE WALDORF ASTORIA, THE
1974-12-31, WCBS, 54 min.
Royal Canadians, Helen OConnell, Guy Lombardo, Ben Grauer, Carmen Lombardo

Beginning in 1929, a New Year's Eve Tradition...Guy Lombardo & his Royal Canadians. Guy Lombardo was best known to TV audiences for his annual New Year's Eve telecasts. His brothers Carmen (the band's musical director), Victor, & Lebert were all members of the orchestra. Guy, the eldest, was designated the leader. For most of his years in television, Guy Lombardo represented nostalgia for the '30s and '40s. At midnight the traditional welcoming in of the New Year at Times Square is presented. Ben Grauer brings in the New Year from Times Square. With commercials. 

Repeat of #17930. 

Duplicate of #5385.                                                             
#19559A: GUY LOMBARDO NEW YEAR'S EVE PARTY AT THE WALDORF ASTORIA, THE
1974-12-31, WCBS, 78 min.
Royal Canadians, Helen OConnell, Guy Lombardo, Ben Grauer

Beginning in 1929, a New Year's Eve Tradition...Guy Lombardo & his Royal Canadians. Guy Lombardo was best known to TV audiences for his annual New Year's Eve telecasts. His brothers Carmen (the band's musical director), Victor, & Lebert were all members of the orchestra. Guy, the eldest, was designated the leader. For most of his years in television, Guy Lombardo represented nostalgia for the '30s and '40s. At midnight the traditional welcoming in of the New Year at Times Square is presented. Ben Grauer brings in the New Year from Times Square.     

Duplicate of #5385.                                 
#5385: GUY LOMBARDO NEW YEAR'S EVE PARTY AT THE WALDORF ASTORIA, THE
1974-12-31, WCBS, 78 min.
Helen O'Connell, Guy Lombardo, Ben Grauer

Beginning in 1929, a New Year's Eve Tradition...Guy Lombardo & his Royal Canadians. Guy Lombardo was best known to TV audiences for his annual New Year's Eve telecasts. His brothers Carmen (the band's musical director), Victor, & Lebert were all members of the orchestra. Guy, the eldest, was designated the leader. For most of his years in television, Guy Lombardo represented nostalgia for the '30s and '40s. At midnight the traditional welcoming in of the New Year at Times Square is presented. Ben Grauer brings in the New Year from Times Square.
#19179: MERV GRIFFIN SHOW, THE:
1975-07-24, SYN, min.
Guy Lombardo, Merv Griffin, David Frye, Jules Stein

October 1, 1962-March 29, 1963 (NBC); 1965-1969 (Syndicated); August 18, 1969-February 11, 1972 (CBS); 1972-1986 (Syndicated)

Guests: David Frye, Guy Lombardo, Dr. Jules Stein.                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                     
#5386: GUY LOMBARDO NEW YEAR'S EVE PARTY AT THE WALDORF ASTORIA, THE
1975-12-31, WCBS, 78 min.
Guy Lombardo, Ben Grauer, Aretha Franklin

Beginning in 1929, a New Year's Eve Tradition...Guy Lombardo & his Royal Canadians. Guy Lombardo was best known to TV audiences for his annual New Year's Eve telecasts. His brothers Carmen (the band's musical director), Victor, & Lebert were all members of the orchestra. Guy, the eldest, was designated the leader. For most of his years in television, Guy Lombardo represented nostalgia for the '30s and '40s. At midnight the traditional welcoming in of the New Year at Times Square is presented. Ben Grauer brings in the New Year from Times Square.
#6376: NEW YEAR'S EVE WITH GUY LOMBARDO
1975-12-31, CBS, 90 min.
Guy Lombardo, Ben Grauer, Aretha Franklin, The Royal Canadians

Aretha Franklin joins Guy Lombardo & his Royal Canadians at New York's Waldorf Astoria. At midnight, live report from Times Square with Ben Grauer.
#18132: GUY LOMBARDO NEW YEAR'S EVE PARTY AT THE WALDORF ASTORIA, THE
1976-12-31, WCBS, min.
Carol Lawrence, Guy Lombardo, Ben Grauer, Billy Eckstine, Barbara Meister

    Beginning in 1929, a New Year's Eve Tradition...Guy Lombardo & his Royal Canadians. Guy Lombardo was best known to TV audiences for his annual New Year's Eve telecasts. His brothers Carmen (the band's musical director), Victor, & Lebert were all members of the orchestra. Guy, the eldest, was designated the leader. For most of his years in television, Guy Lombardo represented nostalgia for the '30s and '40s. At midnight the traditional welcoming in of the New Year at Times Square is presented. Ben Grauer brings in the New Year from Times Square.

    This live annual New Year's special was Guy Lombardo's 48th consecutive New Year's Party. It was to be his last. Lombardo died on November 5, 1977. He was 75 years old. Duplicate of #5387.
#5387: GUY LOMBARDO NEW YEAR'S EVE PARTY AT THE WALDORF ASTORIA, THE
1976-12-31, WCBS, 78 min.
Carol Lawrence, Guy Lombardo, Ben Grauer, Billy Eckstine, Barbara Meister

    Beginning in 1929, a New Year's Eve Tradition...Guy Lombardo & his Royal Canadians. Guy Lombardo was best known to TV audiences for his annual New Year's Eve telecasts. His brothers Carmen (the band's musical director), Victor, & Lebert were all members of the orchestra. Guy, the eldest, was designated the leader. For most of his years in television, Guy Lombardo represented nostalgia for the '30s and '40s. At midnight the traditional welcoming in of the New Year at Times Square is presented. Ben Grauer brings in the New Year from Times Square.

    This live annual New Year's special was Guy Lombardo's 48th consecutive New Year's Party. It was to be his last. Lombardo died on November 5, 1977. He was 75 years old.
#18231: GUY LOMBARDO NEW YEAR'S EVE PARTY AT THE WALDORF ASTORIA, THE
1977-12-31, WCBS, min.
Leslie Uggams, Guy Lombardo, Paul Williams, Victor Lombardo, Lee Jordan, The Royal Canadians

    Beginning in 1929, a New Year's Eve Tradition...Guy Lombardo & his Royal Canadians. Guy Lombardo was best known to TV audiences for his annual New Year's Eve telecasts. His brothers Carmen (the band's musical director), Victor, & Lebert were all members of the orchestra. Guy, the eldest, was designated the leader. For most of his years in television, Guy Lombardo represented nostalgia for the '30s and '40s. At midnight the traditional welcoming in of the New Year at Times Square is presented. Lee Jordan brings in the New Year from Times Square.

    Guy Lombardo died on November 5, 1977, but the tradition he began on radio in 1929 lives on as his brother Victor Lombardo leads the Royal Canadians in a New Year's Eve Concert. There is a special tribute to Guy Lombardo. Duplicate of 5388.
#5388: GUY LOMBARDO NEW YEAR'S EVE PARTY AT THE WALDORF ASTORIA, THE
1977-12-31, WCBS, 78 min.
Leslie Uggams, Guy Lombardo, Paul Williams, Victor Lombardo, Lee Jordan, The Royal Canadians

    Beginning in 1929, a New Year's Eve Tradition...Guy Lombardo & his Royal Canadians. Guy Lombardo was best known to TV audiences for his annual New Year's Eve telecasts. His brothers Carmen (the band's musical director), Victor, & Lebert were all members of the orchestra. Guy, the eldest, was designated the leader. For most of his years in television, Guy Lombardo represented nostalgia for the '30s and '40s. At midnight the traditional welcoming in of the New Year at Times Square is presented. Lee Jordan brings in the New Year from Times Square.

    Guy Lombardo died on November 5, 1977, but the tradition he began on radio in 1929 lives on as his brother Victor Lombardo leads the Royal Canadians in a New Year's Eve Concert. There is a special tribute to Guy Lombardo.
46 Results found for Guy Lombardo
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