Monday, October 31, 2011

NEW AUDIO FILES POSTED TO THE YAHOO GROUP (for the week of October 30, 2011)

Here is a rundown of this week's audio files posted to the Yahoo version of The Judy Garland Experience.

To access the files you need to be a member of TJGE, but no worries, it is free and easy to join, just click here or on the header of this post.

Judy sings about a flesh eating monster. I mean, it was the 50's, they did stuff like this then....

Bing And Rosie #403
From their CBS radio series. This episode was originally broadcast on September 13, 1961.

Judy certainly coulda sung this one. But since since she didn't we'll have to settle for Stephanie Jordan singing it, and that's just fine. Well, yeah.

A sneak peek at some upcoming programing?

You think Judy was scared driving in the car with that homicidal maniac in Drive In? Imagine how Shirley Eder felt when she got into a car with an inebtiated Joan Crawford. Lucky for posterity that she thought to turn her tape recorder on...

Liza Minnelli and Lorna Luft just want some cold hard cash.

June Christy meets Nat King Cole and the Metronome All Stars. Because I can.

Frank Sinatra stomps all over Barbra Streisand's forest.

Because of space constraints, the third installment in our series of Judy's 1967 recordings for the National Guard could not be posted. The program will be made available here next week. Sorry for any inconvenience.

Starring Judy Garland, Benny Goodman, Joe Penner, and others. Originally broadcast on March 9, 1937.

Per a request, Judy Garland's appearance on the Gypsy Rose Lee show, 1965.

Judy Garland sings songs from her television series that were recorded using the short lived duphonic stereo process.

Presents JUDY GARLAND in DRIVE IN. It's Halloween, so what better time to take a ride to hell locked in a car with a murderous maniac...


Group members audio sharing folder

It's October, 1958 and Billie Holiday's voice is hoarse and tired, but the great Lady Day still manages to tell some compelling stories.

Carol Kidd sings selections from the Judy Garland Songbook.

By the way, if you are curious about the image at the top of this post, it is a poster from an Andy Hardy film that was only released Transylvania. It starred Mickey Rooney, Hannah Brown, Joan Beck Coulson, and Eleanor Lyon.

On This Day In Herstory (October 31, 1961)

October 31, 1961 ... on the cover of SHOW BUSINESS ILLUSTRATED magazine, in a hauntingly lovely portrait by Richard Avedon. The magazine began a three-part profile of Garland and her re-energized career (written by James Goode) in this issue.

This short-lived magazine (published by Huntington Hartford) was both stylish and sophisticated ... too much so for the mass markets

Sunday, October 30, 2011

On This Day In Herstory (October 30, 1953)

October 30, 1953 ... on the set at Warner Brothers in Burbank ... working on scenes in the Publicity Office at Oliver Niles Studio for A STAR IS BORN.

Friday, October 28, 2011

Thursday, October 27, 2011

On This Day In Herstory (October 27, 1944)

October 27, 1944 ... photographed off-stage at the recording of the Christmas COMMAND PERFORMANCE AFRS radio show for servicemen for 1944. Left to right are: Virginia O'Brien, Frances Langford, Judy, Dorothy Lamour, Ginny Simms, and Dinah Shore.

Wednesday, October 26, 2011

The Living Legend

On This Day In Herstory (October 26, 1960)

October 26, 1960 ... arriving in Frankfurt, Germany ... at the airport en route to Wiesbaden, where she was to appear the same day at a Rally / Concert at the Kurhaus. As a part of the Kennedy For President campaign, this Rally was to appeal to Americans living at the US military facility there.

Tuesday, October 25, 2011

On This Day In Herstory (October 25, 1957)

October 25, 1957 ... ticket stubs from this evening's performance of Judy's concert show at the Dominion Theatre in London.

Monday, October 24, 2011

On This Day In Herstory (October 24, 1940)

October 24, 1940 ... publicity portrait taken by Virgil Apger at M-G-M and used to promote the new "Judy Garland Doll" which was to be marketed at Christmas time in 1940.

Photo Details: MGM serial number MG81797

Sunday, October 23, 2011

NEW AUDIO FILES POSTED TO THE YAHOO GROUP (for the week of October 23, 2011)

If you are wondering why Ella Fitzgerald is with Judy on this week's homepage, so are we!!!

Ella was only supposed to be our SMS but apparently that wasn't enough for Ella because she kind of squeezed Judy out of a duet with Bing, and then she wedged herself into the Encore spot, and after that, well, all hell broke loose and she ended up everywhere!!!

But what do you expect from a woman who once referred to herself as Judy's number one fan?

Here's the rundown for the new files. To access them you have to be a member of the Yahoo group, which is free and easy to join (just click on the header of this post).

Judy's Lover Come Back To Me make a happy return to this folder. Judy starts this one out by crooning but then takes a little stumble, but being Judy Garland she recovers by pulling a few musical and dramatic tricks out of her bag and then completely turns things around by giving a singing lesson!

Another episode of Bing Croaby and Rosemary Clooney's daily morning radio show for CBS. This episode was originally broadcast on September 12, 1961.

Judy Garland had a lot of hit singles in the 40's, but in the 50's Capitol presented her as an "Album Artist" and didn't push singles or get her in the studio to record pop or novelty material. But what if they had given her songs like this one (sung here by Ella Fitzgerald)? Imagine Judy singing it with that great big over the top voice she had in the early to mid 50's. Do you think she would have had hit singles? And/or do you think her integrity as an artist would have suffered for it?

I'll Plant My Own Tree sung by Judy Garland, 1967. Taken directly from the 20th Century Fox stereo master and presented here at a higher bit rate than the normal group standard.

Ella Fitzgerald and Bing Crosby take A Dreamer's Holiday.

Ella needs one for the road (If driving do not attempt this yourself).

Season Finale, June 29, 1939. Starring Judy Garland, Fanny Brice, Ray Bolger, Robert Young, Harold Arlen, Bert Lahr, and others.

Judy's second National Guard session from August, 1967. Presented here in it's entirety. Session three will be posted next week.

Excerpts from an exciting concert recorded at the Palace on August 8, 1967.

Group members audio sharing folder

This rare, late career, and joyous performance of Ella Fitzgerald's was recorded ar the Dorothy Chandler Pavillion.

Ella Fitzgerald At Carnegie Hall, 1967.

On This Day In Herstory (October 23, 1964)

October 23, 1964 ... with Mark Herron at the airport in London to greet Liza, who was arriving from New York to perform with Judy at the Palladium on November 8th.

Photo Credit: United Press International

Saturday, October 22, 2011


(Returning to the Ritz after a performance at The Talk Of The Town, January 1969. From left to right; Lorna Smith, Mickey Deans, Judy Garland).

These rare photos are from the private collection of Lorna Smith. Ms. Smith was a fan who became a friend to Judy Garland, and was kind/fortunate enough to assist Judy during some of her working engagements in London.

The next issue of the renowned JUDY GARLAND A CELEBRATION will feature several of Lorna's personal photos of Judy in London 1960.

The theme of the latest issue of the magazine is "Young Judy" and copies can be obtained by joining The International Judy Garland Club. Please visit their beautiful website for further information:http:
(Celebrating Judy's 40th birthday on the set of I Could Go On Singing, June, 1962. From left to right: Lorna Smith, Joe Luft, Judy Garland, Gregory Phillips, Lorna Luft, Liza Minnelli).

On This Day In Herstory (October 22, 1949)

October 22, 1949 ... an article in the British publication PICTUREGOER promoting the release of IN THE GOOD OLD SUMMERTIME. Accompanying the article is one of Virgil Apger's beautiful portraits of Judy made in November, 1948.

Friday, October 21, 2011

On This Day In Herstory (October 21, 1961)

October 21, 1961 ... in concert at the Delaware Valley Arena in Haddonfield, NJ. This never-before-seen photo is being shared with us by William Seidel, who took the photo when he attended the concert.

Photo Credit: Bill David Photography

Ticket Stub from the Collection of William Seidel

Wednesday, October 19, 2011


At 8:00 P.M. on October 28 The Broadway Cabaret Festival will present it's finale at Town Hall. This year's closing night show is a tribute to Judy Garland and Gene Kelly. Hosted by Scott Siegel, the evening will feature sit down interviews with singer Lorna Luft, choreographer Susan Stroman, as well as music and dance performances by Carole J. Buford, Elizabeth Stanley, Noah Racey, The New York Song And Dance Company, and others. Musical direction will be provided by Ross Patterson.
Tickets prices for the event range from 45.00 to 55.00 and can be obtained at or by calling 800-982-2787.For more information on this performance or Town Hall, please visit

On This Day In Herstory (October 19, 1963)

October 19, 1963 ... on the cover of TV GUIDE ... a lovely rendering of Judy by Rene Robert Bouche, who created this portrait drawing as well as a suite of drawings to accompany the cover story for the magazine. It is unclear exactly when these drawings were made, but since Mr. Bouche died unexpectedly on July 3rd of that year, it must have been during the pre-production phase of the series or no later than the rehearsal and taping of the first show. Shown are the TV Guide cover and a reproduction of the original portrait.

Tuesday, October 18, 2011


Lily Mars gets an acting lesson.




Who's That Lady With Sid Luft

I always thought veils were meant to cover/hide a woman's face. But not so in the case of Judy Garland, I'd recognize her face anywhere!


Historian Fricke (100 Years of Oz: A Century of Classic Images) has compiled a fine collection of remembrances, facts, and photos chronicling the life, career, and unforgettable personal appearances of Judy Garland. Within her first ten years at MGM, Garland found full-fledged stardom, complete with wealth, fame, and all the harsh truths of show business. Fricke exposes the driving forces behind her career in sound, onstage, and on-screen, which often put her family life and health at risk, while bringing classic Hollywood fans a renewed respect for the determined star. In addition, he succeeds in providing readers with a plethora of information on every performance, highlighting the thoughts of costars, friends, and Garland herself.

Verdict: Much like Darrell Rooney and Mark A. Vieira's recent book on Jean Harlow, Harlow in Hollywood, Fricke's volume brings us never-before-published photos, commentary, and the most complete tribute available to one of the world's best loved stars. Highly recommended for Judy Garland fans.—R. LeMaster, Medina Cty. Dist. Lib., OH
Fricke, John. Judy: A Legendary Film Career. Running Pr. 2011. 352p. illus. index. ISBN 9780762437719. $30. FILM

Reprinted from Library Journal:


Reviewed by: Michael Darvell

Judy Garland with various orchestras conducted by Geoff Love, Norrie Paramor, Mort Lindsey and Harry Robinson

Recorded at Abbey Road Studios, London, on 11 October 1957, 2-9 August 1960, 9 May & 9 July 1962, and 6 & 12 August 1964

CD Number
FHR12 (2 CDs)

2 hours 29 minutes

Judy Garland The London Studio Recordings 1957-1964 [First Hand Records]

Judy Garland (1922-1969) was one of the most talented performers of the twentieth century. A hugely charismatic singer of popular songs, Garland was also a brilliant actress in both musicals and dramas. Born Frances Ethel Gumm, Judy came from a family of American vaudevillians. She started working in show-business in a song-and-dance act with her older siblings. She made her debut singing a chorus of Jingle Bells at age two-and-a-half. Performing was in the blood and Judy and her sisters had inherited a natural talent for entertaining. By 1934 they had changed their name to the more attractive one of The Garland Sisters at the suggestion of performer George Jessel, although a year later the act broke up. By then Frances had become Judy, so-called after the title of a Hoagy Carmichael song. She was then offered a contract by the Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer film studio. However, MGM didn’t really know what to do with her. Judy was only thirteen years old. Eventually she made a short musical film with another young girl singer, one Deanna Durbin. Louis B. Mayer was unsure that the studio needed two young girl singers. When his option on Durbin lapsed he kept Judy.
An appearance in Broadway Melody of 1938, in which Judy famously sang ‘You made me love you’ to a photograph of Clark Gable, led to nine films with another favourite MGM star, Mickey Rooney. In 1939 came one of the films for which Garland would be forever remembered, The Wizard of Oz, and a song that became her signature tune, Harold Arlen and Yip Harburg’s ‘Over the rainbow’. Mayer wanted to borrow Shirley Temple from the Fox studio. Luckily she was not available so Judy’s future career was guaranteed. There would be Strike Up the Band, For Me and My Gal, with Gene Kelly, and Meet Me in St Louis, one of her most successful films, directed by Vincente Minnelli, the second of her five husbands. Then came her first dramatic role in The Clock with Robert Walker, and the musicals The Harvey Girls and The Pirate, the latter again with Gene Kelly. Hard work on films took a toll on Garland’s health and she had a nervous breakdown during the filming of The Pirate. She recovered to film Easter Parade with Fred Astaire, In the Good Old Summertime with Van Johnson and Garland’s own daughter Liza Minnelli as a babe-in-arms, and Summer Stock, again with Kelly, her last completed film for MGM.
From 1951 she reinvented herself as a concert and vaudeville performer. Her comeback to the cinema was in a remake of A Star Is Born for Warner Bros in 1954, with James Mason, a story about the fortunes of a Hollywood marriage where the husband’s career is on the slide just as his wife’s is in the ascendency. Garland and Mason gave the performances of their lives and although Garland was nominated for Best Actress, the Oscar that year went to Grace Kelly for The Country Girl. Groucho Marx commented that it was “the biggest robbery since Brink’s.”
A few more films with Garland appeared until 1963, including Stanley Kramer’s Judgement at Nuremburg, John Cassavetes’s A Child is Waiting, with Burt Lancaster and, finally, I Could Go On Singing, with Dirk Bogarde. In 1967 she was fired (not for the first time) from the film of Valley of the Dolls in which Susan Hayward took over Garland’s role. Garland embarked on a television career with her own show and returned to the concert stage – a legendary appearance at Carnegie Hall in 1961 and at the London Palladium with daughter Liza in 1964. Her last work was at London’s Talk of the Town and in Copenhagen in 1969.
Judy Garland’s first live appearances in London, a city she loved, were in 1951 at the Palladium where she topped the bill for a month. Six years later she returned to the Dominion in London for another month-long season. It was then that she began recording at Abbey Road Studios, in October 1957. She returned there in August 1960 to record some twenty numbers which were eventually released as two stereo LPs, The Garland Touch (1962) and Judy in London (1972).
All these and other sessions are included in this two-CD set from First Hand Records: The London Studio Recordings, 1957-1964. An added bonus is some supplementary material of Garland at work in the studio on takes that have never before been issued. The recording ends with a previously unreleased song ‘Please say ‘Ah’!’ written by composer-conductors Saul Chaplin and Mort Lindsey, a duet for Judy Garland and Chaplin.

This is a fascinating and scrupulously well-assembled collection of the tracks Garland recorded in London, complete with all the sources of the original master-tapes in a project that has taken some twelve years to come to fruition under the aegis of Jonathan Summers and John Fricke. It was obviously a labour of love but one certainly worth undertaking; if only more historical compilations were as well documented as this one.
The first CD opens aptly enough with ‘It’s lovely to be back in London’. In the UK for her Dominion season in October 1957 Judy cut a single disc of the song which was written for her by long-time musical associate Roger Edens. Geoff Love conducted the session as the Musicians Union and the Ministry of Labour had not yet decided whether Gordon Jenkins, Garland’s choice of conductor, would be given a British work permit. However, Jenkins did ultimately conduct Judy’s Dominion shows. Coupled with a recording of Howard Dietz and Arthur Schwartz’s ‘By myself’, which Judy had recorded for Capitol Records earlier in 1957, the disc was released as both a 78 and a 45rpm mono single. It could be called a song in the tradition of numbers that praise great American cities. Edens took the fairly obvious tourist sights for his London song and some of the lyrics are on the ripe side. Judy gives it her all and turns dross into gold.
The remarkable thing about Garland’s voice in the August 1960 recordings is how young and fresh it sounds. Six months later in April 1961 she would be making her Carnegie Hall appearance when the voice was richer-sounding, full of a lifetime of experience, problems with illness and addictions, a voice that seemed lived-in although none the worse for that. Meanwhile for the 1960 recordings she returned to her regular repertoire of standards: ‘Lucky day’, ‘I can’t give you anything but love’, ‘Stormy weather’, ‘You go to my head’, ‘Happiness is a thing called Joe’ – there was no other singer who could touch Garland in this kind of material, not perhaps until Barbara Cook (a fan of Judy’s) came along. Garland had the ability to convey that she believed every word she was singing.
Garland was great singing any song that really let her go for it: ‘Rock-a-bye your baby (with a Dixie melody)’ or ‘It’s a great day for the Irish’ or Cole Porter’s ‘I happen to like New York’. She was equally exciting performing medleys of her hits. The 1960 recordings, with orchestra and chorus conducted by Norrie Paramor, include a medley comprising ‘Shine on, harvest moon’, ‘Some of these days’, ‘My man’ and ‘I don’t care’ plus another compilation of ‘You made me love you’, ‘For me and my gal’ and ‘The trolley song’ (from Meet Me In St Louis).
Rarely would a concert or television appearance go by without Harold Arlen and Ira Gershwin’s ‘The man that got away’, written for Garland in A Star Is Born. Director George Cukor saw it as a low-key number sung in a late-night jazz club. Judy made it a tortured sob story of lost love, the story of Garland’s own life. The final number of the 1960 tracks is ‘Over the rainbow’, almost dropped from the film. It begins as a child’s fantasy and finishes as a full-blown yearning for happiness. Nobody does it better than Judy herself.
1962 found Garland recording the songs for her last film, I Could Go On Singing, which was another unhappy experience for her. She fell out with director Ronald Neame and her co-star Dirk Bogarde who helped re-write some of the dialogue. The finished film saw Garland giving a good performance as a singer revisiting an old flame and the child she gave birth to. Not a great script but Garland got the best out of it. Vocally, however, she was not at her best, with her increasing habit of not pronouncing the last consonants in a line. The numbers included the title song, written by Arlen and Harburg. Garland made it believable in the context of the film’s plot and also gave riveting performances of Cliff Friend’s ‘Hello bluebird’, Dietz & Schwartz’s ‘By myself’ and particularly ‘It never was you’ by Kurt Weill and Maxwell Anderson. However, the musical performances, filmed at the London Palladium, were shot in such a way as to make Judy look fairly unattractive. Vocally the results were spellbinding, but visually they lacked any sort of imagination. In the studio the recordings were conducted by Mort Lindsey.
For the four Lionel Bart songs from Maggie May, recorded in 1964, Judy really did pull out all the stops. They are ‘The land of promises’, ‘It’s yourself’, ‘Maggie, Maggie May’ and ‘There’s only one union’. All four, conducted by Harry Robinson, are big belter songs and Garland gives her all sometimes to the detriment of her voice. At the time, on a vinyl EP they sounded fine, but on today’s equipment the reproduction verges on the raucous. There follows alternate takes, all previously unissued. It’s difficult to distinguish one take from another and why one was used and not another. There are a few off-mike, off-the-cuff comments. From 1964 and the Maggie May tracks there are a few introductory remarks by Judy before she launches into take six of ‘It’s yourself’, take four of ‘The land of promises’ and the first take of ‘Maggie, Maggie May’. There’s an introductory talk by Judy to the guitarist on ‘It never was you’, where the singer stops and says “I blew it!”. Finally comes a real find, a never-before-released track of the song ‘Please say ‘Ah’!’ written by Chaplin and Lindsey. This is sung by Garland and Chaplin, the latter no great vocalist (think Sammy Kahn). The song resembles ‘Goodness gracious me’, the novelty number by Herbert Kretzmer and David Lee written for Peter Sellers and Sophia Loren in 1960, a duet between a lady and her doctor. It sounds as if Judy and Saul had fun recording this track, with giggles all round. It’s good to hear Judy laughing her head off.
Writing in the booklet (complete with reproductions of LP sleeves and everything you could ever want to know about these recordings), Jonathan Summers says that he was “struck by the quality of the original sound, far superior to the digital transfers made in the late 1980s.” He applauds First Hand Records for “remastering the material in 96kHz/24bit hi-definition sound but at the same time [they] made an effort to preserve the excellent quality of the original tapes without invasive editing to remove any extraneous sounds.” I couldn’t agree more; Ian Jones and Peter Mew have done a great job with the tapes. This is a marvellous release.

This review originally appeared at

On This Day In Herstory (October 18, 1963)

October 18, 1963 ... leaving CBS after the taping of Judy Garland Show #11 ... that's Jayne Meadows behind Judy.

Photo Credit: Eleanor Lyon

Monday, October 17, 2011

NEW AUDIO FILES POSTED TO THE YAHOO GROUP (for the week of October 16, 2011)

IF I FORGET YOU. Since there was so much discussion about this song around the Yahoo group last week it was a no brainer to make it this week's AJM.

Judy gives a casual interview (in her dressing room) after her 2:30 A.M. show at the Sahara Hotel in Las Vegas. Heard with Judy are Bob and Betty. Recorded October, 1962

Bing And Rosie #401
Another episode of Bing Crosby and Rosemary Clooney's daily morning radio show for CBS. This episode was originally broadcast on September 11, 1961.

BOB HOPE SHOW March 7, 1939
Starring JUDY GARLAND, with Patsy Kelly, also featuring Skinny Ellis and Six Hits And A Miss.

MY FOOLISH HEART. Management woulda liked to hear Judy sing this beautiful Victor Young/Ned Washington song (performed here by Mark Murphy).

I'M STILL HERE. Bench Wench Eleanor woulda liked to hear Judy sing this Stephen Sonheim classic (performed here by Dorothy Loudon).

An impromptu performance of They Can't Take That Away sung by Frank Sinatra and Carol Lawrence. Recorded June 16, 1975.

Hey Belle! As convincing as Al Green sounds in this exciting and passionate live performance, I get the impression you aren't going to be the focus of his attention. I mean, I'm just sayin'...

Over the next four weeks we will be bringing you all four of the National Guard programs (in their entirety) that Judy recorded in August, 1967. Here is the first one. The interviewer is Martin Block.

Sixty years ago today Judy Garland opened the first of three legendary engagements at NYC's Palace Theater. Here she is paying tribute to the venue and the performers associated with it. Recorded on the closing night of Judy's historical first run at the Palace.

From October 24, 1958. Judy performs a short set at the Masquers Club (where she was being feted).

Group members audio sharing folder


Johnnie Ray performs at his final New York City engagement. 1989.

Starring Judy Garland, Johnny Mercer, Fulton J. Sheen, Dinah Shore, Loretta Young, Charles Boyer, and others. Recorded 1945.

Mabel Mercer, with the Stan Getz Quartet, salutes Rogers and Hart. Recorded at Lincoln Center, 1973.

To access these audio files you need to be a member of the Yahoo version of The Judy Garland Experience. To join (for free) just click on the header of this post.

On This Day In Herstory (October 17, 1966)

October 17, 1966 ... at the Cocoanut Grove (in the Ambassador Hotel) in Los Angeles with John Carlyle. They were attending Jack Jones' opening night.

Sunday, October 16, 2011

Saturday, October 15, 2011

The New Homepage For The Yahoo Group



Written by Saul Chaplin and Mort Lindsey for Judy Garland (Jenny) and Dirk Bogarde (David) to sing in "I Could Go On Singing" (1963)

A fully orchestrated and sparkling demo recording of this song appears on First Hand Records new release:


Jenny: You've got that wonderful bedside manner I adore.

David: Please say "ah" ---

Jenny: Ahhhh, I've so many ailments for you to explore.

David: Please say "ah" ---

Jenny: Ahhhh, I'm always in pain. It sometimes makes me maniacal

David: I'm sure it's all in your ---

Jenny: Don't tell me that I am hypo-chondriacal.

I heard that before!

Jenny: How would it be if you just held my hand.

David: Really? Why?

Jenny: I mean it'll soothe my nerves. You understand.

David: Oh yes, quite.

Jenny: Right now while you have me close like this,

If somehow by chance we'd share a kiss,

I'm certain that I would feel much better by far.

David: Don't pucker your lips. Just open your mouth and please ---

Jenny: Yes? ---

David: Say ---

Jenny: Yes?? ---

David: Ahhh!

David: I think you may have a cold, although your throat is fine.

Jenny: Are you sure?

David: You're really not well. Your pulse is -- just divine!

Jenny: I'm so glad!

David: That headaches may come from all those beautiful glands you got.

Jenny: Would it be ethical if I said what lovely, sensitive hands you got?

David: You better had NOT!

Jenny: The fever you show is really rather sweet.

Jenny: OH! How nice.

David: My simple advice is -- just keep off your feet.

Jenny: HMM! Well, that's good.

Jenny: Should I become lonesome and depressed?

David: I'll be at your side you while you rest.

In fact I won't leave until you feel up to par.

Jenny: I'm suddenly feeling poorly again.

David: Then please ----

Jenny: Yes? ----

David: Say ----

Jenny: Yes?? ---

David: Ahhh!

David: I should examine your side --

Jenny: Now I --- ah, now that can wait a bit.

David: Yes, that's true.

David: You look somewhat flushed

Jenny: You look extremely fit -- and mature.

Jenny: You're terribly wise like Solomon and like Socrates.

David: And yet I wonder what's happened to my oath

to good ol' Hypocrates!

Jenny: Don't think of him please.

Jenny: You must be so weary.

David: YES!

Jenny: You're pale and wan. Rest a while.

David: Well, I'll stay for a mo --

Jenny: Good!

David: Then I must be gone.

Jenny: Hmm! Yes, I know.

David: So many more patients I must see.

Jenny: But first you must concentrate on me.

David: I think I've forgotten who the other ones are!

Jenny: Oh Doctor, you're doing so -- HA! -- that's good

David: I'm -- well, I'm not being misunderstood.

Jenny: You're doing what every good doctor should.

Jenny&David: So please --

David: Say ---

Jenny: Yes? ---

David: Ahhhh!



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