On This Day September 30

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Baby Don't Get Hooked On Me / Mac Davis

At his commercial peak in the mid-1970s, Mac Davis was one of America’s most popular entertainers, a “countrypolitan”-styled singer and actor who found considerable success in both fields. He also wrote music for artists like Glen Campbell, Bobby Goldsboro, Lou Rawls and Kenny Rogers & the First Edition

Milli Vanilli: Greatest Hits

Nearly a decade after Boney M called it quits, the man behind the band, Frank Farian, put together a musically similar duo that became more successful (and infamous) than anyone expected. This collection features the most popular tracks from Milli Vanilli, whose recordings are now out of print in the U.S. and yet in high demand. It features “Blame It on the Rain,” “Girl You Know It’s True,” “Baby Don’t Forget My Number” and more.

The Real James Dean

Author Peter L. Winkler brings us the first book of its kind: a rich collection spanning six decades of writing in which many of the people whose lives were touched by James Dean recall their indelible experiences with the Hollywood legend in their own words.

The Flintstones

The creative team of Hanna-Barbera was the genius behind the first adult-targeted cartoon and longest-running series of its genre. The family shenanigans of Fred, Wilma, Barney, Betty and their kids were fresh and groundbreaking for the day — the notion of a “modern” cave society using dinosaurs, stone and wood in outrageously inventive ways.

Open Heart

Facing emergency heart surgery and his own mortality, Nobel Peace Prize-winning author and Holocaust survivor Elie Wiesel reflects on his life. Emotions, images, faces and questions flash through his mind. His family before and during the unspeakable Event. The gifts of marriage and children and grandchildren that followed.

The Essential Johnny Mathis

One of the last and most popular in a long line of traditional male vocalists who emerged before the rock-dominated 1960s, Johnny Mathis concentrated on romantic readings of jazz and pop standards for the ever-shrinking adult contemporary audience of the ’60s and ’70s.