|Song by Georgio|
Tina Cherry is a 1987 dance/soul single by Georgio. The single was his highest entry on the soul singles chart, peaking at number five, yet only reached number ninety-six on the Hot 100."Tina Cherry" was Georgio's most popular release on the dance charts, reaching the number one spot for one week.
|U.S. Billboard Hot 100||96|
|U.S. Billboard Hot Black Singles||5|
|U.S. Billboard Hot Dance Club Play||1|
"Let's Stay Together" is a song by American singer Al Green from his 1972 album of the same name. It was produced and recorded by Willie Mitchell, and mixed by Mitchell and Terry Manning. Released as a single in 1971, "Let's Stay Together" reached number 1 on the Billboard Hot 100, and remained on the chart for 16 weeks and also topped Billboard's R&B chart for nine weeks. Billboard ranked it as the number 11 song of 1972.
Georgio Allentini, born George Allen (1966), better known by the stage name and mononym Georgio, is an American funk and dance music singer, songwriter and multi-instrumentalist based in California. Allentini also produced, directed and starred in the film Tapped Out in 2003.
"Do I Do" is a song written and performed by American singer and songwriter Stevie Wonder, first released in 1982 on the album Stevie Wonder's Original Musiquarium I. The single peaked at #2 on the soul chart and peaked at #13 on the Billboard Hot 100 chart in the US. On the US dance chart, "Do I Do" went to number one for two weeks. Overseas, it reached #10 in the UK.
"Wake Up Everybody" is an R&B song written by John Whitehead, Gene McFadden and Victor Carstarphen.
"Murphy's Law," was the name of a number 1 Billboard Hot Dance Club Play Chart single by the Canadian/American female dance music duo Chéri. It reached the top spot in May 1982 and stayed there for three weeks. The single also reached number 5 on the soul chart, reached the UK top twenty (#13), and entered the Billboard Hot 100 chart, where it peaked at number 39.
"634-5789 " is a soul song written by Eddie Floyd and Steve Cropper. It was first recorded by Wilson Pickett on December 20, 1965 and included on his 1966 Atlantic Records album The Exciting Wilson Pickett with backing vocals by Patti LaBelle and the Blue Belles. The single reached number 1 on the US "Hot Rhythm & Blues Singles" chart and number 13 on the "Pop Singles" chart. The phone number 634-5789 is a reference to The Marvelettes' 1962 hit "Beechwood 4-5789".
"Encore" is a 1983 R&B hit single for popular R&B/soul singer Cheryl Lynn. The song is written and produced by the highly successful Minneapolis funk duo, Jimmy Jam & Terry Lewis. Although the single peaked at #69 on the Hot 100, it was the duo's first number one R&B hit as producers/writers and Lynn's second number one charting R&B single. It is the opening track to her album Preppie. The song was also a popular dance track, reaching number six on the US Dance chart.
"Heaven Must Be Missing an Angel" is a disco song written by Freddie Perren and Keni St. Lewis. It was recorded by the American band Tavares in 1976. It was released as a single from the album Sky High! and was split into two parts: the first part was 3 minutes and 28 seconds in length, while the second part was 3 minutes and 10 seconds. "Heaven Must Be Missing an Angel" was re-released in February 1986.
"Shame, Shame, Shame" is a 1974 hit song written by Sylvia Robinson, performed by American disco band Shirley & Company and released on the Vibration label. The lead singer is Shirley Goodman, who was one half of Shirley and Lee, who had enjoyed a major hit 18 years earlier, in 1956, with the song "Let The Good Times Roll" for Aladdin Records. The male vocalist is Jesus Alvarez. The saxophone solo is by Seldon Powell, whose instrumental version, "More Shame", is the B-side.
"The Second Time Around" is a 1979 hit by Los Angeles-based group Shalamar. The song is the first single from their album, Big Fun. The single went to number one on the soul chart and was their most successful hit on the Hot 100 pop chart, reaching number eight in early 1980. "The Second Time Around" also went to number one on the disco/dance chart in January 1980. The song was produced by Leon Sylvers III, who cowrote the song with William Shelby.
"Mighty High" is 1975 disco/R&B single by Los Angeles-based gospel group, Mighty Clouds of Joy written by David Crawford. The single proved to be very popular with disco fans as the song stayed at number one on the disco/dance chart for five weeks, and remained on the chart for a total of fourteen weeks It became their biggest hit on both the soul chart, peaking at #22, and on the Billboard Hot 100, peaking at #69.
"That's Where the Happy People Go" is a crossover single by Philadelphia-based disco group the Trammps. Released in December 1975, the single hit number one on the disco chart for two weeks in May 1976. "That's Where the Happy People Go" also reached number twelve on the soul chart and number twenty-seven on the Hot 100, as well as reaching number thirty-five in the UK.
"So Fine" is a 1982 soul/dance single by Howard Johnson, former lead singer of Niteflyte. The single made it to number one on the dance charts for one week. "So Fine" peaked at number six on the soul singles chart, but failed to make the Hot 100. Fonzi Thornton provided vocals on the single. A music video for the single featured dancers that also appeared on Soul Train and Solid Gold.
Trouble is a 1988 single by singer/actress Nia Peeples, taken from the album Nothin' But Trouble. The single reached #71 on the Hot Black singles chart and #35 on the Hot 100 singles chart. The song was most successful on the dance chart reaching #1 for one week in early summer 1988.
"Shoot Your Best Shot" is a 1980 dance single by Linda Clifford. The single was from Clifford's album, I'm Yours and along with the track, "It Don't Hurt No More" reached number one on the US dance chart for four weeks. The single peaked at number forty-three on the Billboard soul singles chart.
They Only Come Out at Night is 1984 dance single by Peter Brown. The single was his first number one on the dance chart, where it stayed for one week. "They Only Come Out at Night", also peaked at number fifty on the soul singles chart, but unlike previous Peter Brown entries, it did not make the Hot 100. It did, however, reach No. 102 on the Billboard Bubbling Under the Hot 100 chart.
"The Medicine Song" is a 1984 single by Stephanie Mills. It gave Mills her first number one Dance chart hit; her previous entry on the chart had been "Pilot Error", which had made it to number three.
"Fishnet" is a 1988 single by the former lead singer of The Time, Morris Day. The single was Day's most successful solo hit, peaking at number 23 on the Hot 100, and reaching number one on the soul singles chart, for two weeks. "Fishnet" also peaked at number twelve on the dance charts.
"Circles" is a song by the American band Atlantic Starr, and the first single released from their 1982 album Brilliance. The single was the most successful for the group thus far, peaking at number two for two weeks on the Soul Singles chart and it also became their first single to hit the Billboard Hot 100, peaking at number 38. "Circles" was also Atlantic Starr's most successful single on the dance charts, peaking at number nine.
"Funny How Time Slips Away" is a song written by Willie Nelson and first recorded by country singer Billy Walker. Walker's version peaked at number 23 on the Hot C&W Sides chart. The tune is slightly similar to "When Two Worlds Collide", which was written by Roger Miller and Bill Anderson.