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For Me and My Gal (1942) Poster

Soundtracks

For Me and My Gal
(1917) (uncredited)
Music by George W. Meyer
Lyrics by Edgar Leslie and E. Ray Goetz
Played during the opening credits and often as background music
Played on piano (with background orchestra) by Judy Garland (uncredited) and sung and danced by her and Gene Kelly (uncredited)in a coffee shop
Reprised by Judy Garland (uncredited), Gene Kelly (uncredited) and chorus at the end
Sobre las Olas (Over the Waves)
(1887) (uncredited)
Music by Juventino Rosas
Played during the opening dedication
The Darktown Strutters' Ball
(1917) (uncredited)
Music by Shelton Brooks
Played offscreen on piano at a theater
Reprised by an offscreen orchestra at a theater
Oh Johnny, Oh Johnny Oh!
(1917) (uncredited)
Music by Abe Olman
Played during Jimmy's clown act and danced by Gene Kelly
The Doll Shop
(1942) (uncredited)
Music and Lyrics by Roger Edens
Sung by George Murphy and Lucille Norman in their act
Oh, You Beautiful Doll
(1911) (uncredited)
Music by Nat Ayer
Lyrics by A. Seymour Brown
Sung by George Murphy and danced by him and Judy Garland in a theater
Whistled by George Murphy while in France
Don't Leave Me Daddy
(1916) (uncredited)
Written by Joseph M. Verges
Sung by Judy Garland in an act
The Oceana Roll
(1911) (uncredited)
Music by Lucien Denni
Background music for Ben Blue's act in a theater
By the Beautiful Sea
(1914) (uncredited)
Music by Harry Carroll
Lyrics by Harold Atteridge
Sung and Danced by George Murphy, Judy Garland and a chorus and danced by Ben Blue
When You Wore a Tulip and I Wore a Big Red Rose
(1914) (uncredited)
Music by Percy Wenrich
Lyrics by Jack Mahoney
Sung and Danced by Gene Kelly and Judy Garland in a show
They Go Wild Simply Wild Over Me
(1917) (uncredited)
Music by Fred Fisher
Lyrics by Joseph McCarthy
Sung a cappella and danced by Gene Kelly on the train
Do I Love You?
(1923) (uncredited)
Music by E. Ray Goetz and Henri Christiné
Lyrics by E. Ray Goetz
Played on piano and sung by Mártha Eggerth
Chicago (That Toddlin' Town)
(1922) (uncredited)
Music by Fred Fisher
In the score at the start of the Chicago scenes
After You've Gone
(1918) (uncredited)
Music by Turner Layton
Lyrics by Henry Creamer
Sung by Judy Garland in a show
The Sidewalks of New York
(1894) (uncredited)
Music by Charles Lawlor
In the score at the start of the New York sequence
Some of These Days
(1910) (uncredited)
Music by Shelton Brooks
Played offscreen at the New York Palace Theater (Sophie Tucker was on the marquee)
Tell Me
(1919) (uncredited)
Music by Max Kortlander
Lyrics by J. Will Callahan
Played as dance music at the Golden Slipper and sung by Lucille Norman and The Sportsmen Quartet
Till We Meet Again
(1918) (uncredited)
Music by Richard A. Whiting
Lyrics by Ray Egan
Sung by Lucille Norman and audience at the Golden Slipper when Danny leaves for overseas
We Don't Want the Bacon (What We Want Is a Piece of the Rhine!)
(1918) (uncredited)
Written by Howard Carr, Harry Russell and Jimmie Havens
Sung by Ben Lessy at the Newark Palace
Columbia, the Gem of the Ocean
(1843) (uncredited)
Written by David T. Shaw
Arranged by Thomas A. Beckett
Portions in the song "We Don't Want the Bacon (What We Want is a Piece of the Rhine!)"
Also in the score when the Statue of Liberty is shown
Ballin' the Jack
(1913) (uncredited)
Music by Chris Smith
Lyrics by Jim Burris
Sung and Danced by Gene Kelly and Judy Garland
You're In The Army Now
(uncredited)
Music by Isham Jones
Lyrics by Tell Taylor and Ole Olsen
In the score for marching soldiers
Anchors Aweigh
(1906) (uncredited)
Written by Charles A. Zimmerman
In the score when Jimmy tries to enlist in the Navy
The Marine's Hymn
(uncredited)
Music by Jacques Offenbach
In the score when Jimmy tries to enlist in the Marines
What Are You Going to Do to Help the Boys?
(1918) (uncredited)
Music by Egbert Van Alstyne
Lyrics by Gus Kahn
Sung by Ben Blue and The King's Men at a liberty bond rally
Goodbye Broadway, Hello France
(1917) (uncredited)
Music by Billy Baskette
Lyrics by C. Francis Reisner and Benny Davis
In the score for the first scene in France
Reprised by a chorus singing and Gene Kelly and Ben Blue dancing
Hinky Dinky Parlay Voo (Mad'moiselle from Armentieres)
(1921) (uncredited)
Music by Irwin Dash
Lyrics by Al Dubin and Joe Mittenthal
Sung by an offscreen chorus and soldiers entering the YMCA theater in France
How 'Ya Gonna Keep 'em Down on the Farm (After They've Seen Paree?)
(1919) (uncredited)
Music by Walter Donaldson
Lyrics by Sam Lewis and Joe Young
Sung by Judy Garland and chorus in the YMCA theater in France
K-K-K-Katy
(1918) (uncredited)
Music by Geoffrey O'Hara
Background music at the YMCA theater in France
There's a Long, Long Trail
(1915) (uncredited)
Music by Zo Elliott
Lyrics by Stoddard King
Sung offscreen by The King's Men and chorus in the YMCA theater in France
Where Do We Go from Here?
(1917) (uncredited)
Written by Percy Wenrich and Howard Johnson
Sung by Judy Garland, The King's Men and chorus in the YMCA theater in France
Over There
(1917) (uncredited)
Music by George M. Cohan
In the score for marching soldiers
It's a Long, Long Way to Tipperary
(1912) (uncredited)
Written by Jack Judge and Harry Williams
Sung by Judy Garland during a montage
Yankee Doodle
(ca 1755) (uncredited)
Traditional
In the score for rolling army trucks
Reprised as background music in the New York Palace theater
Smiles
(1917) (uncredited)
Music by Lee S. Roberts
Lyrics by J. Will Callahan
Sung by Judy Garland
Oh Frenchy
(1918) (uncredited)
Music by Con Conrad
Lyrics by Sam Ehrlich
Sung and Danced by Gene Kelly and Ben Blue
Pack Up Your Troubles
(1915) (uncredited)
Music by Felix Powell
Lyrics by George Asaf
Sung by Judy Garland entertaining boys at the front
La Marseillaise
(1792) (uncredited)
Music by Claude Joseph Rouget de Lisle
In the score when the Arch of Triumph is shown
The Stars and Stripes Forever
(1896) (uncredited)
Music by John Philip Sousa
In the score when General John J. Pershing and President Woodrow Wilson are shown with returning marching doughboys
When Johnny Comes Marching Home
(1863) (uncredited)
Written by Louis Lambert
Sung by Judy Garland at the New York Palace Theater

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