Kenny Loggins

Posted Jun 3, 2011
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  1. Kenny Loggins

    Kenny Loggins


  2. Loggins & Messina

    Loggins & Messina


    Loggins and Messina is an American rock-pop duo consisting of Kenny Loggins and Jim Messina who achieved their success in the early to mid-1970s. Among their well-known songs are "Danny's Song", "House at Pooh Corner", and "Your Mama Don't Dance". After selling more than 16 million records and becoming one of the leading musical duos of the 1970s, Loggins and Messina broke up in 1976. Although Messina would find only limited popularity following the breakup, Loggins went on to be a 1980s hitmaker. In both 2005 and 2009, Loggins and Messina have rejoined for United States tours.

  3. Danny's Song

    Danny's Song (1971)


    "Danny's Song" is a song written by the American singer-songwriter Kenny Loggins. It was written as a gift for his brother Danny for the birth of his son Colin. It first appeared on an album by Gator Creek and a year later on the album Sittin' In, the debut album by Loggins and Messina. The song is well remembered for both the Loggins and Messina original, as well as Anne Murray's 1972 top-ten charting cover.

  4. For The First Time

    For The First Time (1997)


    "For the First Time" is a 1996 song from the 1996 film One Fine Day starring Michelle Pfeiffer and George Clooney with music and lyrics by James Newton Howard, Jud J. Friedman, and Allan Dennis Rich and performed by Kenny Loggins. The song was included in the soundtrack of the film and was Loggins' one and only number one hit on the Adult Contemporary chart. "For the First Time" spent two weeks at number one and peaked at number sixty on the Billboard Hot 100 Airplay chart. "For the First Time" did not make the Billboard Hot 100 chart and was the first Adult Contemporary number one not to make that chart since John Gary's 1967 hit "Cold". "For the First Time" was nominated for the Best Original Song. The song also has accompanying music video, and Kenny Loggins shaved off all of his trademark facial hair for the video. He can be seen clean shaven in the music video.

  5. Celebrate Me Home

    Celebrate Me Home (2009)


    "Celebrate Me Home" is a song written by Bob James and Kenny Loggins, and recorded by Loggins as the title track of his 1977 debut solo album Celebrate Me Home.

  6. Forever

    Forever (1985)


    "Forever" is a Kenny Loggins song from his 1985 album, Vox Humana. It was released as the second single from the album, after "Vox Humana", and became another Top 40 hit for Loggins. The song was originally written for a short film called Access All Areas produced by Jenny Sullivan (ex-wife of Jim Messina, Loggins' former bandmate). Some of its success on the charts can be attributed to its use in the soap opera, The Young and the Restless.

  7. Your Mama Don't Dance

    Your Mama Don't Dance (1972)


    "Your Mama Don't Dance" is a hit 1972 song by the rock duo Loggins and Messina. Released on their self-titled album Loggins and Messina, it reached #4 on the Billboard pop chart and #19 on the Billboard Easy Listening Chart as a single in early 1973.

  8. Thinking Of You

    Thinking Of You (1973)


    "Thinking of You" is a song by American duo Loggins and Messina. It was released in 1973 as the of singles from their second album Loggins and Messina. It reached number 18 on the U.S. Billboard Hot 100 number 11 on the Cash Box Top 100. It reached number 20 in Canada.

  9. Footloose

    Footloose (1984)


    "Footloose" is a song co-written and recorded by American singer-songwriter Kenny Loggins. It was released in January 1984 as the first of two singles by Loggins from the 1984 film of the same name (the other one being "I'm Free (Heaven Helps the Man)"). The song spent three weeks at number one, March 31—April 14, 1984 on the US Billboard Hot 100, and was the first of two number-one hits from the motion picture, Footloose. Billboard ranked it at the No. 4 song for 1984.

  10. This is It

    This is It (1979)


    "This Is It" is a song by Kenny Loggins, from his 1979 album Keep the Fire. It reached number 11 on the Billboard Hot 100 and number 17 on the Adult Contemporary chart. "This Is It" was also successful on the soul chart, reaching number 19. The song features additional vocals by Michael McDonald, who co-wrote the song with Loggins. The song won a Grammy in 1980 for best male pop vocal performance.

  11. Danger Zone

    Danger Zone (1986)


    "Danger Zone" is a song, with music composed by Giorgio Moroder and lyrics written by Tom Whitlock, which American singer-songwriter Kenny Loggins recorded and released in 1986. The song appeared on the soundtrack to the 1986 American motion picture Top Gun.

  12. Heart to Heart

    Heart to Heart (1982)


    "Heart to Heart" is a song by American musician Kenny Loggins. It was released in 1982 as the second of three singles from his 1982 album High Adventure. It reached number 15 on the Billboard Hot 100 and spent five weeks in that position, from late January through late February. It spent a total of 13 weeks in the Top 40, and 17 weeks on the Hot 100. It also reached number 15 on the U.S. Cash Box Top 100.

  13. Whenever I Call You 'friend'

    Whenever I Call You 'friend' (1978)


    "Whenever I Call You 'Friend'" is a song written by Kenny Loggins and Melissa Manchester, which Loggins recorded for his 1978 album Nightwatch. Issued as a single, "Whenever I Call You 'Friend'" reached number 5 in the autumn of 1978.

  14. Conviction of The Heart

    Conviction of The Heart (1991)


    "Conviction of the Heart" is a Kenny Loggins song from his 1991 album, Leap of Faith. A live version was also recorded on the album and video for his 1992 live, Outside: From the Redwoods.

  15. I'm Alright

    I'm Alright (1980)


    "I'm Alright" is a song written and performed by American pop singer Kenny Loggins. It was used as the theme music for the 1980 comedy film Caddyshack. The track was released as a single in 1980 and the reached the top 10 of the U.S. singles chart. Eddie Money makes a guest appearance in the song's background chorus. The song is also one of the most frequent choices in Loggins' concert, and included in all three of his official concert material releases - Kenny Loggins Alive, Live from Grand Canyon, and Outside: From the Redwoods.

  16. What A Fool Believes

    What A Fool Believes (1979)


    "What a Fool Believes" is a song written by Michael McDonald and Kenny Loggins. The best-known version was recorded by The Doobie Brothers (with McDonald singing lead vocals) for their 1978 album Minute by Minute. Debuting at #73 on 20 January 1979, the single reached number one on the Billboard Hot 100 on 14 April 1979 for one week. The song received Grammy Awards in 1980 for both Song of the Year and Record of the Year.

  17. House at Pooh Corner

    House at Pooh Corner (1971)


    "House at Pooh Corner" is a song written by Kenny Loggins, based on the popular children's book of the same name. The song was first performed by the Nitty Gritty Dirt Band on their 1970 album Uncle Charlie & His Dog Teddy and then performed by Loggins and Messina on their 1971 album Sittin' In. It is told from the perspective of both Winnie-the-Pooh and Christopher Robin, and serves as an allegory for loss of innocence and nostalgia for childhood. It has since become one of Loggins' most popular and beloved compositions, and it remains a staple of his live performances.

  18. We've Got Tonight

    We've Got Tonight (1978)


    "We've Got Tonite" (sic) is a song written by American Bob Seger, from his 1978 album Stranger in Town. It was a hit single for Seger and the Silver Bullet Band, reaching No. 13 on the U.S. pop charts. In the UK, it reached No. 41 in 1979, later making it to No. 22 during a 1995 re-release to promote a Greatest Hits album, while in 1982 a live version from the in-concert album Nine Tonight reached No. 60.

  19. Keep The Fire

    Keep The Fire (1979)


    "Keep The Fire" is a song by American artist Kenny Loggins. It was released in 1980 as the second and final single from the album of the same name. This track reached number 36 in the Billboard Hot 100 chart in April that year. The song was written by Kenny Loggins and Eva Ein Loggins. It was the title track from Loggin's Keep the Fire album.

  20. Don't Fight It

    Don't Fight It (1982)


    "Don't Fight It" is a rock song performed by Kenny Loggins and Steve Perry, the lead-singer for Journey at that time. It is contained in Loggins' 1982 album High Adventure. Loggins described the song as 'an experiment in pushing my limits to include rock', from the liner notes of his 1997 compilation Yesterday, Today, Tomorrow.

  21. Vox Humana

    Vox Humana (1985)


    "Vox Humana" is a Kenny Loggins song from his 1985 album, Vox Humana. It was released as the leading single from the album, and peaked at No. 26 on Billboard Hot 100. This song represents Loggins' musical experiment with synthpop and R&B swing, by working with The Pointer Sisters on composition and vocals. This is also one of the first songs produced by Loggins himself. Sheila E. also makes a guest appearance on the drums and percussions of the song.

  22. Nobody's Fool

    Nobody's Fool (1988)


    "Nobody's Fool", sometimes titled "Nobody's Fool (Theme from Caddyshack II)", is a song by American pop singer Kenny Loggins, from the 1988 golf comedy film Caddyshack II. Written by Loggins and Michael Towers, the song reached the Top 10 of the U.S. singles chart. It also appeared as the lead track on Loggins' 1988 studio album Back to Avalon. It was the last U.S. Top 10 for Loggins to date.

  23. The Essential Kenny Loggins

    The Essential Kenny Loggins (2002)


    The Essential Kenny Loggins is a compilation of songs by the soft rock singer Kenny Loggins. Released on November 19, 2002, it is part Sony BMG's "Essential" series of compilation albums, and includes tracks from Loggins' solo output, as well as tracks from his Loggins and Messina days.

  24. Leap of Faith

    Leap of Faith (1991)


    Leap of Faith is the seventh solo album from singer Kenny Loggins. Released in 1991, it was the first album Loggins released after a divorce, and is notably longer than his previous solo albums. Singles from the album included "The Real Thing," "If You Believe," "Now or Never," and "Conviction of the Heart," the latter of which was later dubbed "the unofficial anthem of the environmental movement" by Vice President Al Gore. "I Would Do Anything" features Sheryl Crow who can also be heard in the title song along with Smokey Robinson.

  25. Celebrate Me Home

    Celebrate Me Home (1977)


    Celebrate Me Home is the debut solo album from Kenny Loggins, released in 1977. The album, Loggins' first since splitting from Loggins and Messina, represents a slight move away from the folk-rock leanings of his previous recordings towards a more polished, soft rock sound.

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