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Lena Horne

Singer/actress Lena Horne's primary occupation was nightclub entertaining, a profession she pursued successfully around the world for more than 60 years, from the 1930s to the 1990s. In conjunction with her club work, she also maintained a recording career that stretched from 1936 to 2000 and brought her three Grammys, including a Lifetime Achievement Award in 1989; she appeared in 16 feature films and several shorts between 1938 and 1978; she performed occasionally on Broadway, including in her own Tony-winning one-woman show, Lena Horne: The Lady and Her Music, in 1981-1982; and she sang and acted on radio and television. Adding to the challenge of maintaining such a career was her position as an African-American facing discrimination personally and in her profession during a period of enormous social change in the U.S. Her first job in the 1930s was at the Cotton Club, where blacks could perform but not be admitted as customers; by 1969, when she acted in the film Death of a Gunfighter, her character's marriage to a white man went unremarked in the script. Horne herself was a pivotal figure in the changing attitudes about race in the 20th century; her middle-class upbringing and musical training predisposed her to the popular music of her day, rather than the blues and jazz genres more commonly associated with African-Americans, and her photogenic looks were sufficiently close to Caucasian that frequently she was encouraged to try to "pass" for white, something she consistently refused to do. But her position in the middle of a social struggle enabled her to become a leader in that struggle, speaking out in favor of racial integration and raising money for civil rights causes. By the end of the century, she could look back at a life that was never short on conflict, but that could be seen ultimately as a triumph.

Lena Mary Calhoun Horne was born June 30, 1917, in the New York City borough of Brooklyn. Both sides of her family claimed a mixture of African-Americans, Native Americans, and Caucasians, and both were part of what black leader W.E.B. DuBois called "the talented tenth," the upper stratum of the American black population made up of middle-class, well-educated African-Americans. Her parents, however, might both be described as mavericks from that tradition. Her father, Edwin Fletcher Horne, Jr., worked for the New York State Department of Labor, but one of her biographers describes him more accurately as "a 'numbers' banker": his real profession was gambling. Her mother, Edna Louise (Scottron) Horne, aspired to act. The two lived in a Brooklyn brownstone with Horne's paternal grandparents, teacher and newspaper editor Edwin Fletcher Horne, Sr. and his wife, Cora (Calhoun) Horne, a civil rights activist and early member of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People (NAACP), which had been founded in 1909 and was headed by DuBois. (Indeed, Horne herself could claim a similar association. A photograph of her as a two-year-old appears on the cover of the October 1919 issue of the NAACP's Branch Bulletin, describing her as the organization's youngest member!)

Horne's father and mother separated in August 1920 when she was three, later divorcing. Her father moved to Seattle before eventually settling in Pittsburgh, where he ran a hotel when he wasn't traveling the country to attend and gamble on sporting events. Horne and her mother initially remained in her grandparents' home, but when Horne was about five, her mother left to pursue her acting career, initially with the Lafayette Stock Company in Harlem. Horne recalled in her 1965 autobiography Lena (written with Richard Schickel) that she visited her mother occasionally and even made her stage debut as a young child in the play Madame X in Philadelphia. After a couple of years, Horne's mother took her on the road with her, and from the age of six or seven to the age of 11 she was raised in various locations in the South and the Midwest by her mother, relatives, and paid companions, with frequent trips back to Brooklyn. Finally, in early 1929, she returned permanently to her grandparents' home. She stayed there until September 1932, when her grandmother died, then went to live with a family friend. While attending Girls High School in Brooklyn, she also took dancing lessons, even playing with a group at the Harlem Opera House for a week in 1933. Her mother, meanwhile, had been living in Cuba, where she had remarried. She returned to New York and reclaimed her daughter. They lived in Brooklyn, then moved to the Bronx, and eventually Harlem. Money was tight in those Depression years, and Horne's mother obtained an audition for her at the Cotton Club through a friend. She was hired as a chorus girl at the club at the age of 16.

Horne first attracted attention beyond the chorus when she replaced a sick performer in a performance of Harold Arlen and Ted Koehler's "As Long As I Live" with Avon Long. Soon after, she sang "Cocktails for Two" with Claude Hopkins & His Orchestra on a theater date with the Cotton Club troupe, and she began taking singing lessons. She was spotted at the Cotton Club by a theatrical producer and cast in a small part in the play Dance with Your Gods, which opened a brief run on October 6, 1934, marking her Broadway debut. In 1935, she left the Cotton Club and took a job singing with Noble Sissle & His Orchestra, billed as Helena Horne. She made her recording debut with Sissle on March 11, 1936, singing "That's What Love Did to Me" and "I Take to You," both released by Decca Records.

Horne was introduced to Louis Jordan Jones, a Pittsburgh political operative, by her father. In January 1937, she retired from show business to marry him; their daughter, Gail, was born December 21, 1937. Jones owed his job as a clerk in the county coroner's office to political patronage. It did not bring in much money, and in 1938, when Horne was approached by an agent with an offer to co-star in a low-budget all-black movie musical with a mere ten-day shooting schedule in Hollywood, she accepted. The film was The Duke Is Tops, released in July 1938. Later in the year, Horne was asked to take on a more time-consuming project, a part in a new mounting of producer Lew Leslie's all-black musical revue Blackbirds. Again, she accepted in the name of increasing the family income, spending months in rehearsals and out-of-town tryouts before Lew Leslie's Blackbirds of 1939 opened on Broadway on February 11, 1939. One of Horne's numbers was "You're So Indifferent," written by Sammy Fain and Mitchell Parish, a song she would keep in her repertoire. The show ran only nine performances, closing February 18.

Horne returned to Pittsburgh, where she temporarily separated from her husband, then reconciled with him. She began taking singing engagements in the homes of wealthy families in the area. She also became pregnant again, and her son, Edwin Fletcher ("Teddy") Jones, was born in February 1940. That fall, she made a final separation from her husband (they were formally divorced in June 1944) and moved to New York to restart her career. In December, she accepted an offer to join the orchestra of white bandleader Charlie Barnet, one of the few instances of integration among swing bands at the time. She made a handful of recordings with Barnet in January 1941 that were released on RCA Victor's discount label Bluebird Records. After only a few months, however, the difficulties of encountering racial discrimination while touring and her desire to have a home where she could raise her children (Jones let her have her daughter, but ultimately retained custody of her son) caused her to look for a job in New York, and in March 1941 she began singing at the prestigious nightclub Café Society Downtown in Greenwich Village, again billed as Helena Horne. She also did radio work, becoming a regular on the Chamber Music Society of Lower Basin Street series broadcast by NBC. In June 1941, she was the featured vocalist on a series of recordings made by Henry Levine & the Dixieland Jazz Group of the show for RCA, cutting a selection of W.C. Handy tunes for a 78-rpm album called The Birth of the Blues. She also sang on recordings by Artie Shaw and Teddy Wilson (who was her accompanist at Café Society).

Horne left her New York engagement after six months when she received an offer to help open a club in Los Angeles. She arrived on the West Coast in September 1941 to find that the club was not yet ready to open; after Pearl Harbor led to American involvement in World War II and a shortage of building materials, it would not be any time soon. In the meantime, she was contracted directly to RCA and in December 1941 cut eight songs backed by an orchestra conducted by Lou Bring for her first solo album, Moanin' Low. Among its selections were songs she would sing throughout her career, including a revival of the 1933 Cotton Club song "Stormy Weather," written by Harold Arlen and Ted Koehler, and George and Ira Gershwin's 1928 standard "The Man I Love." Giving up on the large club he had in mind (which was to have been called the Trocadero), Horne's sponsor instead opened a small club, the Little Troc, in February 1942 with her as headliner. She attracted attention immediately, notably from the film community, and entertained offers from the film studios before settling on MGM. Even then, she brought in a representative of the NAACP to consult on her contract so that she would not be forced to play the kind of demeaning roles usually given to African-Americans. As it turned out, however, MGM had very little else for her to play, and in all but two of the 13 features in which she would appear over the next 14 years, she would only sing a song or two, not actually have a speaking part. (The material was gathered together for audio release in 1996 by Turner/Rhino on the CD Lena Horne at Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer: Ain't It the Truth.) The first of these "specialty" appearances came right away; by May 1942 she was at work prerecording songs for a film adaptation of the Cole Porter musical Panama Hattie, one of which was the standard "Just One of Those Things." At the same time, however, she continued her nightclub work, moving from the Little Troc to the Mocambo.

Horne was not credited in Panama Hattie, and with the film's Latin American setting, MGM may have been hoping to pass her off as Hispanic rather than Negro. But her next film would dispel any such notion; it was a treatment of the all-black musical Cabin in the Sky, with Horne not only singing but acting opposite Ethel Waters and Eddie "Rochester" Anderson. She shot the film in the late summer of 1942, then returned to New York where she was booked into the Café Lounge of the Savoy-Plaza Hotel starting on November 26. The engagement attracted national attention, with write-ups in magazines like Time and Life, increasing her emerging stardom. By March 1943, she was back in Hollywood for what would be her busiest time of filmmaking. MGM loaned her to 20th Century-Fox for another all-black musical, a fictionalized film biography of dancer Bill "Bojangles" Robinson called Stormy Weather, in which she co-starred with Robinson himself and again sang the title song, which became her signature tune. The opening of Cabin in the Sky in April found her on the road making appearances in black theaters like Washington, D.C.'s Howard and Harlem's Apollo. Then it was back to Hollywood, where MGM quickly began shooting musical sequences with her for one film after another: Swing Fever (an interpolation of "You're So Indifferent"), Thousands Cheer (Fats Waller and Andy Razaf's 1929 song "Honeysuckle Rose"), I Dood It ("Jericho"), and Broadway Rhythm (the 1924 Gershwin standard "Somebody Loves Me"). (Her scenes were usually excised from the prints of the films shown in the South to avoid offending racist white audiences.) Meanwhile, Stormy Weather opened, and with I Dood It and Thousands Cheer out before the end of the year, Broadway Rhythm and Swing Fever following in early 1944, and Two Girls and a Sailor (in which she sang the Mills Brothers hit "Paper Doll") out in April, Horne had appearances in seven major movie musicals released in little more than a year. She would never be so active in film again. In fact, she would appear in only seven more films over the rest of her career.

When her film work eased up, however, Horne had other activities to keep her busy. She entertained troops at military bases; she appeared on radio, notably the African-American-oriented military show Jubilee and the drama Suspense; she continued to do club and theater dates; and with the lifting of the musicians union recording ban that had been imposed in 1942, she was even able to make a few recordings in November 1944, backed by Horace Henderson & His Orchestra, among them her old standby "As Long as I Live." (In 2002, Bluebird reissued these tracks and earlier ones on a CD called The Young Star, along with a few tracks said to have been recorded in January 1944, at a time when the ban was still in force.) Back at MGM, her only work was for the anthology film Ziegfeld Follies, in which she sang and performed Ralph Blane and Hugh Martin's newly written song "Love." The film, long in gestation, did not come out until January 1946. By then, Horne was working on Till the Clouds Roll By, a film biography of songwriter Jerome Kern, recording and filming a sequence that found her on-stage in Show Boat in the role of Julie LaVerne, the light-skinned Negro attempting to pass for white who sings "Can't Help Lovin' Dat Man" and "Bill." (Horne's performance of "Bill" was cut from the film but released on Lena Horne at Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer: Ain't It the Truth.)

Horne parted ways with RCA in 1946 and signed to the tiny Black & White Records label, for which she recorded that fall. But when Till the Clouds Roll By opened in November, MGM took the opportunity to launch its own record label and release the first original motion picture soundtrack album; featuring Judy Garland, June Allyson, and Tony Martin, along with Horne, the Till the Clouds Roll By soundtrack reached number three in the spring of 1947, and MGM Records became Horne's new label. Meanwhile, again free of studio responsibilities, she traveled to England to perform at the London Casino that spring. She returned to Europe in October 1947 for a lengthier stay that found her performing in England, France, and Belgium. The European trip also had another purpose; she had become involved in a serious relationship with MGM arranger/conductor Lennie Hayton, but since Hayton was white, the two could not marry in California, where mixed-race marriages were illegal. Instead, they married in Paris in December 1947, and even then kept the marriage secret for two and a half years.

As usual, Horne had only one film to work on in 1948, and that was Words and Music, a film biography of songwriters Richard Rodgers and Lorenz Hart in which she performed "Where or When" and "The Lady Is a Tramp." Opening in December, the film generated a soundtrack album featuring Garland, Allyson, and Mickey Rooney in addition to Horne that began the first of six weeks at number one on February 12, 1949. Five days later, she was recording "Baby, Come Out of the Clouds" for her next specialty appearance in an MGM musical, the Esther Williams picture Duchess of Idaho. This would be her last film as part of the seven-year contract she had signed in 1942. As the film was released in June 1950, Horne's career took several new turns. That month, free of her movie contract, she sailed to Europe for another long tour; she revealed her marriage to Hayton to the press; and her name was listed in Red Channels, a publication intended to inform broadcasters of which performers were Communists or Communist "sympathizers." She was not actually called a Communist, but only included because of her association with others, notably Paul Robeson, and because she had assisted various liberal organizations in Hollywood in the 1940s, primarily in connection with their civil rights activities. The inclusion of her name, however, was enough to damage her career significantly. No movie studio offered her another film contract; she was without a recording contract; and there were no offers to appear on radio or the emerging medium of television. Thankfully, she still had live appearances to keep her going, but she worked in Europe increasingly over the next several years. She came back from Europe in September 1950, and in December opened for the first time at the Sands Hotel in Las Vegas, where she would appear annually for the next decade. There were more European trips in 1952 and 1954.

Eventually, Horne managed to get herself "cleared" from the blacklist, and media opportunities in the U.S. opened up again. At the end of 1954, she re-signed to RCA, and she was back in the recording studio in March 1955 cutting a revival of the 1928 Ruth Etting hit "Love Me or Leave Me" to take advantage of the Etting film biography of the same name due for release that spring. The recording gave her something she had never had before, a hit single; it peaked at number 19 in the Billboard chart in July. RCA quickly followed with a full-length LP, It's Love. Horne began to make appearances on television variety shows, and she was even invited back to MGM to perform in the film Meet Me in Las Vegas. Of course, all she did was sing a song. The movie opened in the winter of 1956, and that year she released more RCA recordings, toured Europe again, and, starting on New Year's Eve, opened a long run in the Empire Room of the Waldorf Astoria Hotel in New York. RCA brought in recording equipment on February 20, 1957, and the result was the live LP Lena Horne at the Waldorf Astoria, released that summer, which reached the Top 25 in Billboard and the Top Ten in Cash Box and was reported to be the best-selling album by a female artist on RCA up to that time.

Horne, meanwhile, had moved her show to the Cocoanut Grove in Hollywood in June, where she recorded a live EP, Lena Horne at the Cocoanut Grove, and announced that she was leaving nightclub work temporarily. She was preparing to star in a Broadway musical. The show was Jamaica, with songs by Harold Arlen and E.Y. Harburg, originally written as a vehicle for Harry Belafonte, who proved unavailable. The creators then rewrote it somewhat to beef up the part of the male lead's girlfriend for Horne. Critics were not impressed with the show itself when it opened on October 31, 1957, but they were impressed with Horne, who carried the production to a run of 558 performances that continued until April 11, 1959. Based in New York, she issued plenty of new RCA recordings during this period, including an LP called Stormy Weather; the Jamaica cast album; Give the Lady What She Wants (a Top 20 hit in the fall of 1958); a duet album with Belafonte of songs from Porgy and Bess recorded to coincide with the release of a film version of the Gershwin opera in 1959; and Songs by Burke and Van Heusen. Horne disliked the Porgy and Bess LP and even sued RCA to prevent the label from releasing it, but when it came out it made the Top 15 in Billboard and the Top Ten in Cash Box. It also earned her her first Grammy Award nomination for Best Vocal Performance, Female, though she lost to Ella Fitzgerald.

Finished with her Broadway commitment, Horne went back to nightclub work in 1959, performing in Europe that summer and fall and returning to the Sands in Las Vegas. Her schedule was much the same in 1960. That November, RCA again recorded her in concert for the 1961 album Lena at the Sands, which earned her another Grammy nomination for Best Solo Vocal Performance, Female, and another loss, this time to Judy Garland, whose Judy at Carnegie Hall also won Album of the Year. Horne next mounted a stage show, Lena Horne in Her Nine O'Clock Revue, that was intended to go to Broadway but closed out of town after tryouts in Toronto and New Haven. She continued to record for RCA, charting with Lena on the Blue Side in April 1962 and Lena...Lovely and Alive in February 1963 (the latter earning her a third Grammy nomination for Best Solo Vocal Performance, Female, and another loss to Ella Fitzgerald), but diminishing sales led to the end of her contract. She signed to Charter Records and recorded two LPs, Lena Sings Your Requests and Goes Latin (later reissued as a two-fer by DRG Records under the title Lena Goes Latin & Sings Your Requests), but her increasing involvement in the civil rights movement of the early '60s (she appeared with civil rights leader Medgar Evers in Jackson, MS, just before he was assassinated on June 12, 1963, and attended the March on Washington with Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., on August 28) led her to question her role as an entertainer. She wrote an article for Show magazine called "I Just Want to Be Myself," and it inspired some of her songwriting colleagues to provide her with more politically oriented material. Harold Arlen and E.Y. Harburg sent her "Silent Spring," a song that used the title of Rachel Carson's environmentalist book but treated broader social concerns, and Jule Styne, Betty Comden, and Adolph Green wrote the civil rights-oriented "Now!" to the tune of "Hava Na Gila." Horne premiered both at a Carnegie Hall appearance mounted as a benefit for the Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee (SNCC), where they were heard by a producer at 20th Century Fox Records, who signed her to a new recording contract. A single pairing "Now!" and "Silent Spring" made the lower reaches of the pop charts in November 1963 and even made the Top 20 of Cash Box's R&B chart (Billboard did not publish a separate R&B chart at the time), despite resistance from some radio stations. Horne followed with a recording of Bob Dylan's civil rights anthem "Blowin' in the Wind" and the 1964 LP Here's Lena Now!

Of course, in early 1964 the Beatles led the British Invasion, which tended to marginalize middle-of-the-road performers like Horne in American record stores. Nevertheless, she did what she could, turning more to television, with a special filmed in England in March 1964 and eventually shown in the U.S. in December, and more appearances on variety shows. She moved to another new record label, United Artists, which released Feelin’ Good in 1965 and Lena in Hollywood, Soul, and the holiday collection Merry from Lena in 1966. After that, she was without a recording contract for a few years. She had also given up performing in the Nevada showrooms, though she continued to play club dates. In 1969, she acted in the Western Death of a Gunfighter, also singing a song over the opening and closing credits. That September, NBC broadcast her first U.S.-originated television special, Monsanto Presents Lena Horne. The same month, she returned to Las Vegas, appearing with Harry Belafonte at Caesar's Palace. In October, she recorded a new album for Skye Records accompanied by guitarist Gabor Szabo and issued in the spring of 1970 under the title Lena & Gabor. The LP reached the pop and jazz charts, with a single, "Watch What Happens," making the Top 40 of the R&B chart in Cash Box. (Although Horne never considered herself a jazz singer, and jazz critics agreed, she frequently performed and recorded with jazz musicians, and from the 1970s on, she, like other traditional pop singers such as Tony Bennett and Rosemary Clooney, often was lumped in with jazz artists for marketing purposes.) Meanwhile, ABC had contracted with Horne and Belafonte to re-create their stage act for TV, and the result was the special Harry and Lena, broadcast on March 22, 1970, and recorded for a soundtrack album released by RCA. Buddah Records acquired the Lena & Gabor album and reissued it under the name Watch What Happens! The label also signed Horne and had her record a new album, Nature's Baby, released in the spring of 1971, on which she covered contemporary pop/rock songs by Elton John, Leon Russell, and Paul McCartney. Unfortunately, by the time the LP came out, she was in no condition to promote it. In a period of just over a year, she had suffered a series of devastating losses. Her father had died at 78 on April 18, 1970; her son had died of kidney failure at 30 on September 12, 1970; and, unexpectedly, her husband, Lennie Hayton, died of a heart attack on April 24, 1971, just as Nature's Baby was coming out. She was relatively inactive for a year, but finally began to perform again on a limited basis in March 1972. In 1974, she teamed up with Tony Bennett for a duo act that played in Europe and then came to the U.S., starting with a Broadway run at the Minskoff Theatre that played 37 performances between October 30 and November 24. The two then toured North America through March 1975. She re-signed to RCA yet again and produced two LPs, Lena and Michel, accompanied by Michel Legrand, in 1975 and Lena, a New Album in 1976. She continued to tour in the mid-'70s, playing dates with Vic Damone and with Count Basie & His Orchestra. Meanwhile, her son-in-law, film director Sidney Lumet, married to her daughter, Gail, was preparing a movie adaptation of The Wiz, the all-black version of The Wonderful Wizard of Oz that had opened on Broadway in 1975, and he cast her as Glinda the Good Witch. She sang "Believe in Yourself" in the film and on the soundtrack album, which reached the Top 40 and went gold upon its release in the fall of 1978. Meanwhile, she had starred in a revival of the 1940 musical Pal Joey on the West Coast in the spring of 1978, but the show closed without transferring to Broadway. She continued to make club appearances in the late '70s, but in March 1980 announced her retirement and went on a farewell tour that ran from June to August.

But the 63-year-old singer did not retire. Instead, she mounted a one-woman show that she brought to Broadway. Lena Horne: The Lady and Her Music opened at the Nederlander Theatre on May 12, 1981, and was an instant hit. Within a month, she was given a special Tony Award marking its success, and the show played 333 performances, the longest run for a one-person production in Broadway history. The double-LP cast album released by Qwest Records made the pop and R&B LP charts, and it finally won her a Grammy Award for Best Pop Vocal Performance, Female; it also took the Grammy for Best Cast Show Album. After the show closed on June 30, 1982, Horne's 65th birthday, she took it on tour around the country and to London through 1984. At the end of the year, she was a recipient of the Kennedy Center Honors for lifetime achievement in the arts.

Horne performed occasionally during the mid-'80s. In the fall of 1988, Three Cherries Records released her new album, The Men in My Life, which made number five in the jazz charts. She was given the Grammy Lifetime Achievement Award in 1989. She was less active in the early '90s, but then underwent pacemaker surgery, and in June 1993 she performed a special show devoted to the music of her friend Billy Strayhorn (Duke Ellington's musical partner) at the JVC Jazz Festival in New York. She recorded an album based on the show that was released by Blue Note Records in May 1994 under the title We'll Be Together Again. It topped the jazz charts and earned her a Grammy nomination for Best Jazz Vocal Performance, but she lost to Etta James. She appeared on Frank Sinatra's million-selling Duets II album and was one of the hosts of the 1994 documentary film That's Entertainment! III, which, like its predecessors, presented some of her 1940s MGM musical performances, including ones previously unseen. She performed at Carnegie Hall in September 1994 and the same month recorded a new live album, An Evening with Lena Horne, issued by Blue Note in 1995. It reached the Top 20 of the jazz charts and won her the Grammy Award for Best Jazz Vocal Performance. In June 1997, her 80th birthday was celebrated by a show at the JVC Jazz Festival and the presentation to her of the Ella Award for Lifetime Achievement in Vocal Artistry. A year later, she released a new Blue Note album, Being Myself, which made the Top Ten of the jazz charts. She came out of retirement to record three Billy Strayhorn songs on Classic Ellington, a Blue Note album by Sir Simon Rattle released in September 2000. One further album, Seasons of a Life, appeared on Blue Note in 2006, but it encompassed earlier sessions from the mid- to late '90s. In May 2010, Horne died at the age of 92. ~ William Ruhlmann
full bio

Selected Discography


Track List: I'll Be Around

1. I'll Be Around

2. Out of This World

3. Ridin' on the Moon

4. Summertime

5. Just One of Those Things

6. I Wonder What Became of Me

7. Mad About the Boy

8. Stormy Weather

9. Tomorrow Mountain

10. Baby, Won't You Please Come Home

11. Any Place I Hang My Hat Is Home


Track List: I Got A Name

1. I Will Wait For You

2. I Got A Name

3. Nobody Knows

4. Being A Woman

5. Let Me Be Your Mirror

6. Loneliness

7. Time In A Bottle

8. Everything That Happens To You Happens To Me

9. Sad Song

10. I've Been Starting Tomorrow All Of My Life

11. Thank You Love

12. One At A Time


Track List: Live On Broadway Lena Horne: The Lady And Her Music

1. Overture

2. From This Moment On

3. I Got A Name

4. I'm Glad There Is You

5. I Want To Be Happy

6. Copper Colored Gal

7. Raisin' The Rent

8. As Long As I Live

9. Lady With The Fan

10. Lena's Dialogue (: "Cotton Club To Hollywood")

11. Where Or When

12. Can't Help Lovin' Dat Man

13. Lena's Dialogue (: "Hollywood")

14. Just One Of Those Things

15. Stormy Weather (Part I)

16. Love

17. Lena's Dialogue (: "Broadway")

18. Push De Button

19. The Lady Is A Tramp

20. Yesterday, When I Was Young

21. Deed I Do

22. Life Goes On

23. Watch What Happens

24. The Surrey With The Fringe On Top

25. Fly

26. Bewitched, Bothered And Bewildered

27. A Lady Must Live

28. Lena's Dialogue (: "Love This Business")

29. That's What Miracles Are All About

30. Lena's Dialogue (: "Early Career")

31. I'm Gonna Sit Right Down And Write Myself A Letter

32. Stormy Weather (Part Ii)

33. If You Believe

34. Curtain Music ("Stormy Weather")


Track List: The Best Of Lena Horne

1. Summertime

2. Stormy Weather

3. Ridin' On The Moon

4. Bewitched

5. Any Place I Hang My Hat Is Home

6. Like Someone In Love

8. Old Devil Moon

9. You're My Thrill

10. What Is This Thing Called Love

11. All I Desire

12. Night And Day

13. Lover Man

14. I Got It Bad And That Ain't Good

15. A C**k-Eyed Optimist

16. Sleigh Ride In July

17. Honey In The Honeycomb

18. Tomorrow Mountain

19. Out Of This World

20. But Beautiful

21. You Better Know It

22. Honeysuckle Rose

23. Baubles, Bangles And Beads

24. How Long Has This Been Going On?

25. The Man I Love

26. I Wonder What Became Of Me

27. Ring The Bell

28. Ill Wind

29. As Long As I Live

30. Don't Take Your Love From Me

31. Let's Put Out The Lights And Go To Sleep

32. Can't Help Lovin' Dat Man

33. Polka Dots And Moonbeams

34. A Friend Of Yours

35. Out Of Nowhere

36. Just My Luck

37. Careless Love

38. It's Anybody's Spring

39. The Surrey With The Fringe On Top

40. It Could Happen To You

41. Wouldn't It Be Loverly

42. Love

43. My Heart Is A Hobo

44. Mad About The Boy

45. Just Of Those Things

46. Get Rid Of Monday

47. Get Out Of Town

48. Aunt Hagar's Blues

49. People Will Say We're In Love

50. At Long Last Love

51. Moanin' Low

52. Where Or When

53. St. Louis Blues

54. The Lady Is A Tramp

55. One For My Baby (And One More For The Road)

56. I Have Dreamed

58. Prisoner Of Love

59. Just In Time

60. Diamonds Are A Girl's Best Friend

61. Frankie And Johnny

62. You Don't Have To Know The Language

63. Beale Street Blues

64. Speak Low

65. I'll Be Around

66. Baby, Won't You Please Come Home


Track List: Love From Lena (Remastered)

1. Love

2. I Wish I Was Back In My Baby's Arms

3. Why Was I Born

4. Good For Nothing Joe

5. Love Me Or Leave Me

6. I Got It Bad

7. Stormy Weather

8. Poppa Don't Preach To Me

9. Honeysuckle Rose

10. The Lady Is A Tramp

11. Lover Man

12. Can't Help Lovin' That Man Of Mine


Track List: The Essential Lena Horne - The RCA Years

Disc 1

1. Stormy Weather (From "Stormy Weather")

3. I Ain't Got Nothin' But The Blues

4. Where Or When (From "Babes In Arms")

5. How Long Has This Been Going On

6. One For My Baby (And One More For The Road) (From "The Sky's The Limit")

9. Let Me Love You

12. Love Is The Thing

13. If You Can Dream

14. It's Love (From "Wonderful Town")

15. Summertime (From "Porgy And Bess")

17. That Old Feeling

18. Any Place I Hang My Hat Is Home (From "St. Louis Woman")

19. Mood Indigo/I'm Beginning To See The Light

20. Cole Porter Medley

Disc 2

2. Honeysuckle Rose

3. Ain't It De Truth

4. Give Me Love

6. Push De Button

7. Speak Low

8. The Rules Of The Road

9. You Don't Have To Know The Language

10. Napoleon

12. I Concentrate On You

13. Take It Slow, Joe

15. I Let A Song Go Out Of My Heart

16. The Man I Love

17. Watch What Happens

19. Stormy Weather (From "Cotton Club Parade")


Track List: In Memory

1. Night And Day

2. Take Me

3. Can't Stop Loving That Man Of Mine

4. The Lady Is A Tramp

5. Stormy Weather

6. I Got It Bad And That Ain't Good

7. Love Me Or Leave Me

8. Why Was I Born?

9. More

10. Old Devil Moon

11. Love

12. Lover Man


Track List: An Evening With Lena Horne: Live At The Supper Club

1. Come Runnin' (Live)

2. Maybe

3. I've Got The World On A String (Live)

4. Old Friend

5. Something To Live For

6. Mood Indigo (Live)

7. Squeeze Me (Live)

8. Do Nothin' 'Til You Hear From Me (Live)

9. Yesterday When I Was Young (Live)

10. How's Your Romance (Live)

11. Why Shouldn't I (Live)

12. Ours (Live)

13. Just One Of Those Things (Live)

14. We'll Be Together Again (Live)

15. Watch What Happens (Live)

16. The Lady Is A Tramp (Live)


Track List: Lena Horne Sings: The M-G-M Singles

1. Can’t Help Lovin’ Dat Man

2. The Man I Love

3. I Feel So Smoochie

4. Take Love Easy

5. Love Of My Life

6. 'Deed I Do

7. Sometimes I'm Happy

8. It's Mad, Mad, Mad!

9. He Makes Me Believe He's Mine

10. I've Got The World On A String

11. Is It Always Like This?

12. Something To Live For

13. Pass Me By

14. A Foggy Day (In London Town)

15. Where Or When

16. The Lady Is A Tramp


Track List: Feelin' Good/Lena In Hollywood

1. On A Wonderful Day Like Today

2. Take The Moment

3. I Wanna Be Around

4. Feelin' Good

5. Pleasures And Palaces

6. Who Can I Turn To (When Nobody Needs Me)

7. Less Than A Second

8. Willow Weep For Me

9. The Boy From Ipanema

10. Softly As I Leave You

11. And I Love Him

12. Hello, Young Lovers

13. Singin' In The Rain

14. In Love In Vain

15. Never On Sunday

16. Somewhere

17. All The Way

18. Wives And Lovers

19. It Had Better Be Tonight

20. Moon River

21. A Fine Romance

22. I Love Paris

23. It's A Mad, Mad, Mad, Mad, World


Track List: Night And Day

1. I Wish I Was Back In My Baby's Arms

2. I Got It Bad

3. Honeysuckle Rose

4. Old Devil Moon

5. Night And Day

6. Take Me

7. Cuckoo In The Clock

8. The Lady Is A Tramp

9. From This Moment On

10. Why Was I Born

11. Papa Don't Preach To Me

12. My Blue Heaven

13. Meditation

14. Love Me Or Leave Me

15. Diga Diga Do

16. I Can't Give You Anything But Love

17. Mad About The Boy


Track List: Lena Horne's Night And Day

1. Wish I Were Back In My Baby's Arms

2. The Lady Is A Tramp

3. Take Me

4. Stormy Weather

5. Old Devil Moon

6. Night And Day

7. My Blue Heaven

8. Love Me Or Leave Me

9. Can't Help Loving That Man Of Mine

10. Honeysuckle Rose

11. Good For Nothin' Joe


Track List: 24K Pure Gold: Lena Horne

1. I Got It Bad And That Ain't Good

2. Silent Spring

3. Take Me

4. Night And Day

5. Love Me Or Leave Me

6. I Wish I Was Back In My Baby's Arms

7. Blue Prelude

8. It's A Rainy Day

9. Old Devil Moon

10. Lover Man

11. More Than You Know

12. Ain't Got Nothing But The Blues

13. More

14. Little Girl Blue

15. Sometimes I Feel Like A Motherless Child


Track List: Seasons Of A Life

1. Black Is

2. Maybe

3. I've Got To Have You

4. I'll Always Leave The Door A Little Open

5. You're The One

6. Something To Live For

7. Chelsea Bridge

8. Singin' In The Rain

9. Willow Weep For Me

10. Stormy Weather


Track List: Lena Horne Anthology (Deluxe Edition)

1. I Wish I Was Back In My Baby's Arms

2. I Got It Bad And That Ain't Good

3. Honeysuckle Rose

4. Old Devil Moon

5. Night And Day

6. Take Me

7. Cuckoo In The Clock

8. 'Deed I Do

9. The Lady Is A Tramp

10. From This Moment On

11. Why Was I Born?

12. Moanin' Low

13. Ill Wind

14. Poppa Don't Preach To Me

15. My Blue Heaven

16. Meditation

17. Love Me Or Leave Me

18. Diga Diga Do

19. Haunted Town

20. A Want I Little Doggie


Track List: Love Songs

2. The Man I Love

4. At Long Last Love

10. I Hadn't Anyone Till You

11. Like Someone In Love

12. I Concentrate On You

13. Let Me Love You

14. I Only Have Eyes For You - (From "Dames")


Track List: Blowin' In The Wind

1. Wish I Was Back In My Baby's Arms

2. Papa Don't Preach To Me

3. I Got It Bad And That Ain't Good

4. My Blue Heaven

5. Blowin' In The Wind

6. Old Devil Moon

7. More

8. Night And Day

9. Ain't Got Nothing But The Blues

10. 'Deed I Do

11. I Can't Give You Anything But Love


Track List: Horne Of Plenty

1. Diga Diga Do

2. I Can't Give You Anything But Love

3. Deed I Do (Live)

4. More Than You Know

5. Sometimes I Feel Like A Motherless Child

6. Love Me Or Leave Me

7. Lover Man

8. Once In A Lifetime

9. Wouldn't It Be Lovely

10. Best Things In Life Are Free

11. Blue Prelude

12. Little Girl Blue

13. Wish I Was Back In My Baby's Arms

14. I Got It Bad & That Ain't Good

15. Papa Don't Preach

16. Lost In The Stars

17. Blowin' In The Wind

18. Meantime

19. Silent Spring

20. My Blue Heaven

21. Cuckoo In The Clock

22. Meditation

23. Take Me

24. Night & Day

25. Old Devil Moon

26. More

27. Ain't Got Nothing But The Blues

28. It's A Rainy Day

29. Great Day

30. Now


Track List: Love Me Or Leave Me

1. Love

2. I Wish I Was Back In My Baby's Arms

3. Why Was I Born

4. Good For Nothing Joe

5. Love Me Or Leave Me

6. I Got It Bad

7. Stormy Weather

8. Pappa Don't Preach To Me

9. Honeysuckle Rose

10. The Lady Is A Tramp

11. Lover Man

12. Can't Help Loving That Man Of Mine

13. From This Moment On

14. Take Me

15. Night And Day

16. Old Devil Moon

17. More

18. My Blue Heaven

19. Cuckoo In The Clock

20. Meditation


Track List: The Young Star

1. Stormy Weather (1941)

2. What Is This Thing Called Love?

3. Ill Wind (You're Blowin' Me No Good)

4. The Man I Love

5. Where Or When (From "Babes In Arms")

6. I Got A Right To Sing The Blues

7. Mad About The Boy

8. Moanin' Low (From The Musical "The Little Show")

9. As Long As I Live

10. I Ain't Got Nothin' But The Blues

11. I Didn't Know About You

12. One For My Baby (And One More For The Road)

13. Suddenly It's Spring

14. Do Nothing 'Till You Hear From Me

15. I'll Be Around


Track List: The Lady Is A Tramp

1. Why I Was Born

2. Love Me Or Leave Me

3. Love Can Change The Star

4. I Wish I Was Back In My Baby's Arms

5. Good For Nothing Joe

6. Old Devil Moon

7. I Got It Bad And That Ain't Good

8. Papa Don't Preach To Me

9. Honeysuckle Rose

10. The Lady Is A Tramp

11. Lover Man

12. Take Me

13. My Blue Heaven

14. Can't Help Lovin' Dat Man

15. From This Moment On

16. Night And Day

17. Cuckoo In The Clock

18. What I'll Do

19. At Long Last Love

20. Nobody Knows The Trouble I've Seen


Track List: The Classic Lena Horne

1. Stormy Weather

2. One For My Baby (And One More For The Road)

3. How Long Has This Been Going On?

4. Love Me Or Leave Me (Single Version)

5. Fun To Be Fooled

6. I'd Do Anything

7. Get Out Of Town

8. Darn That Dream

9. Come On Strong

10. I Hadn't Anyone Till You

11. Someone To Watch Over Me

12. The Rules Of The Road

13. I Get The Blues When It Rains

14. I Got Rhythm


Track List: Greatest Hits

1. I Got Rhythm

2. Someone To Watch Over Me

3. It's All Right With Me

4. Stormy Weather

5. What Is This Thing Called Love

6. Get Out Of This Town

7. The Rules Of The Road

8. Darn That Dream

9. At Long Last Love

10. You're My Thrill

11. Let Me Love You

12. Come On Strong

13. Mad About The Boy

14. One For My Baby


Track List: Being Myself

1. Some Of My Best Friends Are The Blues

2. As Long As I Live

3. Autumn In New York

4. It's All Right With Me

5. A Sleepin' Bee

6. Imagination

7. How Long Has This Been Going On?

8. After You

9. Willow Weep For Me

10. What Am I Here For?


Track List: Lena Sings The Standards

1. I Got It Bad (And That Ain't Cool)

2. Lover Man

3. Love Can Change The Stars

4. Honeysuckle Rose

5. Night And Day

6. Old Devil Moon

7. Why Was I Born

8. Poppa Don't Preach To Me

9. My Blue Heaven

10. From This Moment On

11. Love Me Or Leave Me

12. The Lady Is A Tramp

13. Once In A Lifetime

14. Meditation

15. Good For Nothin' Joe

16. I Wish I Was Back In My Baby's Arms

17. Can't Help Lovin' Dat Man Man Of Mine

18. Cuckoo In The Clock

19. Stormy Weather

20. Take Me


Track List: Love Is The Thing

1. I'd Do Anything

2. Love Is The Thing

3. Fun To Be Fooled

4. It's Love

6. I Get The Blues When It Rains

7. Darn That Dream

10. I Let A Song Go Out Of My Heart

13. The Rules Of The Road

15. I Got Rhythm

18. I Hadn't Anyone Till You

20. Come On Strong


Track List: We'll Be Together Again

1. Maybe

2. Something To Live For

3. Day Follows Day

4. Prelude To A Kiss

5. Love Like This Can't Last

6. We'll Be Together Again

7. A Flower Is A Lovesome Thing

8. Old Friend

9. You're The One

10. Havin' Myself A Time

11. My Mood Is You

12. I'll Always Leave The Door A Little Open

13. Do Nothin' 'Til You Hear From Me

14. Forever Was A Day

15. I've Got To Have You

16. My Buddy


Track List: Lena Goes Latin & Sings Your Requests

1. From This Moment On

2. Take Me

3. Night And Day

4. Old Devil Moon

5. More

6. My Blue Heaven

7. Cuckoo In The Clock

8. Meditation

9. By Myself

10. Island In The West Indies

11. Ours

12. Falling In Love With Love

13. He Loves Me

14. Every Little Bit Hurts

15. Stormy Weather

16. Poppa Don't Preach To Me

17. Honeysuckle Rose

18. The Lady Is A Tramp

19. Lover Man

20. Can't Help Lovin' That Man


Track List: Soul

1. I Got A Worried Man

2. Wonder What I'm Gonna Do

3. I'd Like To Hear It Sometime

4. What The World Needs Now Is Love

5. Unchained Melody

6. Let The Little People Talk

7. Love Bug

8. A Taste Of Honey

9. The Old Mill Stream

10. Like A Child

11. The Music Of The World A Turnin'

12. You Know What To Do

13. The Sand And The Sea

14. I Get Along Without You

15. On Green Dolphin Street (2003 Digital Remaster)

16. I Keep Forgetting You

17. Unseen Hands

18. Dream Child


Track List: Lovely And Alive

1. I Concentrate On You

2. I Get The Blues When It Rains

3. I've Grown Accustomed To His Face

4. I Got Rhythm

5. I'm Confessin'

6. I Want To Be Happy

7. I Surrender, Dear

8. I Found A New Baby

9. I Understand

10. I Let A Song Go Out Of My Heart

11. I Ain't Got Nobody

12. I Only Have Eyes For You


Track List: Give The Lady What She Wants

1. People Will Say We're In Love

2. Diamonds Are A Girl's Best Friend

3. Honey In The Honeycomb

4. Speak Love

5. Baubles, Bangles And Beads

6. You Better Know It

7. Just In Time

8. Love

9. Get Out Of Town

10. At Long Last Love

11. Bewitched

12. Let's Put Out The Lights And Go To Sleep


Track List: Live 1957 Waldorf Astoria (Stereo)

1. Intro / Today I Love Everybody

2. Let Me Love You

3. Come Runnin'

4. Cole Porter Medley: How's Your Romance/After You/Love Of My Life/It's All Right With Me

5. Duke Ellington Medley: Mood Indigo/I'm Beginning To See The Light

6. How You Say It

7. Honeysuckle Rose

8. Day In - Day Out

9. A New Fangled Tango

10. I Love To Love

11. From This Moment On


Track List: Stormy Weather

1. Tomorrow Mountain

2. Out Of This World

3. Summertime

4. Mad About The Boy

5. Ridin' On The Moon

6. Stormy Weather

7. Baby, Won't You Please Come Home?

8. Any Place I Hang My Hat Is Home

9. I'll Be Around

10. I Wonder What Became Of Me

11. Just One Of Those Things

12. Stormy Weather

13. Come Runnin'

14. From This Moment On

15. A C**k-Eyed Optimist

16. I Have Dreamed

17. The Surrey With The Fringe On Top

18. Wouldn't It Be Loverly

19. What's Right For You (Is Right For Me)

20. Sweet Thing

21. That Old Feeling


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Her song Home in the film The Wiz stopped the show. Lena was great.
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That is possibly the longest bio I've ever read on Pandora!
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I love Lena. Thank you for Everything!
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habitatinspe c t i o n s
Not only was Lena beautiful and talented but she was a class act.
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Sarah Vaughan used to say, I go on stage looking like Lena Horne and come off looking like Sarah Vaughan. It was both a fitting tribute to Lena's beauty as well as a self-depreca t i n g reference to how Miss Vaughan used to sweat profusely when she sang. Lena was of course much more than a physical beauty and I loved her too. She was a grand dame of the stage and the screen.
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No wonder it her greatest hits!! :p
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devilishly good, she may have passed away but she will forever live in our hearts
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What a lady!!! You will be missed.
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Such a lovely woman, with such a lovely voice.
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Lena, you are so easy to love. RIP Lena...See U Later.
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Lena, Esa I love jew to mush.
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Lena! Ms. Horne! She's a classy elegant powerful figure. Rest in Peace. She has an AWESOME last name and voice. She's great doing facial experessions Too! What a talent.
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RIP Lena and thank you!
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so very underated i thought her death would have been a bigger deal they still talk about Michael jackson and i liked him too but she was a legend as well
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A tribute to Lena... c o m / m i e l a r e i g n
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Awesome woman! Long Live Lena!
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RIP Lena Horne
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She was without a doubt, one of our greatest national treasures. May her music ,beauty , and class remain with us forever. Thankyou Lady, You will be Missed.
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tjamesnash57 8
OutDamnStand i n g Bio of this legend of stage, screen and music! http://www.p a n d o r a . c o m / m u s i c / a r t i s t / l e n a + h o r n e
To paraphrase Fred Sanford/Redd Fox, "LONG LIVE THE HORNE!" :-)
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Hats off to the author of this bio, nice treatment of the Lady Lena.
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Lena was a doll in her younger days.
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high on my list of favorites-Le n a Horne that is
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I read her autobiograph y , her life story makes her music that much more remarkable. We all owe her a debt of gratitude, thank God for Lena.
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One of a kind and a legendary and to me the BEST ever I was lucky to see her in Vegas, and saw The Lady and Her Music two times.
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one of my idols. love her.
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Amazing life and career
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A true Queen of Soul.
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A true legend
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