50's rockabilly

Rock/alternative coquette nymphet playlist

(Side note, songs marked 🎧 mean all time faves)
🎸Some songs that fit into a rock/ heavier alternative/etc category. Songs mainly with a harder sound.🎸
17-The Dollyrots
Goin’ Down-The Pretty Reckless
Tear You Apart-She wants Revenge Dirty Little Secret-The All American Rejects
Daddy Issues-The Neighborhood Arabella-The Arctic Monkeys American Beauty/American Psycho-Fall Out Boy 🎧
Missed me-Dresden Dolls
Crazy-Aerosmith
Cherry Lips-Garbage 🎧
Sixteen-No Doubt
Stray Cats Blue’s Beggars Banquet-Rolling Stones
Tonight I’m gonna rock you-Spinal trap
Just like Honey- Jesus and the Mary Chain
17-Sky Ferreira
Hot for Teacher-Van Halen
Bourbon in Your Eyes-Devil Doll
Hole-Doll Parts 🎧
Paris-Grace Potter
Sweet ‘69-Babes in Toyland
Seventeen forever-Metro Station
17-Kings of Leon
17-Avril Lavigne 🎧
Seventeen-Winger
Cherry Pie-Warrent
Jailbait-Ted Nugent
Jailbait-Motörhead
Jailbait-Aerosmith
Cryin’-Aerosmith
Criminal-Fiona Apple 🎧
Guys my Age-Hey Violet
Cradle of Love-Billy Idol
Cherry Bomb-The Runaways
Lolita-Belinda
I Get Off-Halestorm
Heart Shaped Sunglasses-Marylin Manson
When I Saw Her Standing There-The Beatles


🎹Little easier sound:🎹
(Ones that are still considered rock/alternative but with a little less of an edge)
Rhiannon-Fleetwood Mac
Young girl- Gary Puckett and the Union Gap
The Posion- All American Rejects 🎧
Sweet 16-Billy Idol 🎧
I’m on Fire-Bruce Springsteen 🎧
Come Home-IMAX
Yayo-Lana Del Rey
Don’t Stand so Close to me-The Police
Honey-Swim Deep🎧
Precious-Depeche Mode 🎧
Playground Love-Air
Waking After You-Foo Fighters
Older-Birdie
Blue Moon Motel-Nichole Dollanganger

Just like Heaven-The Cure
youtube

On this day in music history: October 8, 1957 - “Great Balls Of Fire” by Jerry Lee Lewis is recorded. Written by Otis Blackwell (“Don’t Be Cruel”, “All Shook Up”, “Return To Sender”, “Handy Man”) under the pseudonym “Jack Hammer”, it is the biggest hit for the Louisiana born rock & roll musician nicknamed “The Killer”. The single is recorded at Sun Studios in Memphis, TN and is featured in the film “Jamboree”. Released on November 11, 1957 as the follow up to “Whole Lotta Shakin’ Goin’ On”, the single is an across the board smash, peaking at #2 on the Billboard Best Sellers, #1 on the Country and #3 on the Rhythm & Blues charts. The song is regarded as one of the most important and influential songs of the early rock era, also being covered by numerous artists over the years. The song also features prominently in the blockbuster “Top Gun” in 1986, as it is sung and used as a catch phrase by actor Anthony Edwards throughout the film. The original recording is also featured on an expanded remastered edition of the soundtrack album in 1998. The song is also used as the title for the 1989 biopic on the rock & roll icon starring Dennis Quaid, Winona Ryder and Alec Baldwin. Jerry Lee Lewis’ original recording of “Great Balls Of Fire” is also inducted into the Grammy Hall Of Fame in 1998.

youtube

On this day in music history: July 18, 1953 - An eighteen year old truck driver named Elvis Presley makes his first recordings at the Memphis Recording Service (aka Sun Records). The 78 acetate disc contains the songs “My Happiness” and  "That’s When Your Heartaches Begin". The disc is recorded as a birthday gift for his mother Gladys. The receptionist Marion Keisker asks Presley what type of singer he is, which he replies “I sing all kinds”. Then after asking him what he sounds like , Elvis states “I don’t sound like nobody”. After the brief session, Keisker plays the recordings for her boss Sam Phillips, who calls Presley back to make more recordings in the following months. Phillips pairs Presley up with guitarist Scotty Moore and bassist Bill Black, and the trio begin working together. The original acetate (the only surviving copy, since the tape was erased following the session) with Elvis’ first two recordings are officially released ten years after Presley’s death in 1987. For many years, the record has been in the possession of Presley’s high school friend Ed Leek. After numerous attempts to sell disc, it is finally purchased by rock musician Jack White in 2015 for $300,000. White then issues it on a limited basis on Record Store Day in April of 2015, as a 10 inch 78 RPM disc, even replicating the original typewritten labels on the original acetate.