Мне не важно, облачно или ясно, 'Cause I only have eyes for you, dear. Ведь я смотрю только на тебя, дорогая. Now the moon may be high. Возможно, сейчас луна высоко в небе, But I can't see a thing in the sky. Но я не вижу в небе ничего, 'Cause I only have eyes for you. Ведь я смотрю только на тебя. I don't know if we're in a garden. Я не понимаю, в саду мы. Or on a crowded avenue.
I Only Have Eyes for You is an album by American pop singer Johnny Mathis that was released on May 10, 1976, by Columbia Records and included two new songs, "Yellow Roses on Her Gown" and "Ooh What We Do", which was written specifically for him, as well as a contemporary arrangement of the 1934 title track that foreshadowed his recordings of standards that incorporated a disco beat ("Begin the Beguine", "Night and Day") a few years later.
The song was actually written for a film in the 1930s, and it also became popular on the music charts at that time. However, the Flamingos’ 1959 version gave the song a whole new dimension. Set in the doo-wop style of its day, their deep-echo version proved to have broad national appeal, rising on both the rhythm & blues (R&B) and pop charts. Music Player 1959 – The Flamingos. Flamingo Serenade also helped with the release of singles. The first song released from this album was Love Walked In, issued ahead of the album, in March 1959. This single, however, failed to chart. But the next song they tried as a single, I Only Have Eyes For You, with Nate Nelson singing the lead, hit pay dirt. The song became a big hit.
Album Flamingo Serenade. I Only Have Eyes for You Lyrics. The moon may be high (Sha bop sha bop) But I can't see a thing in the sky (Sha bop sha bop) I only have eyes for you. I don't know if we're in a garden Or on a crowded avenue (Sha bop sha bop)
Watch the video for I Only Have Eyes for You from Jimmy Giuffre's Voodoo for free, and see the artwork, lyrics and similar artists. Also featured on. +28 other releases.
I Only Have Eyes for You" is a romantic love song by composer Harry Warren and lyricist Al Dubin, written for the film Dames (1934) where it was introduced by Dick Powell and Ruby Keeler. The song is a jazz standard, and has been covered by numerous musicians. Successful recordings of the song have been made by Ben Selvin (in 1934), Peggy Lee (in 1947), The Lettermen (in 1966), Art Garfunkel (in 1975), The Three Degrees (in 1982), and Rod Stewart (in 2003), among others