This crossword clue is for the definition: Traditional 15th anniversary gift.
it’s A 33 letters crossword puzzle definition.
Next time, when searching for online help with your puzzle, try using the search term “Traditional 15th anniversary gift crossword” or “Traditional 15th anniversary gift crossword clue”. The possible answerss for Traditional 15th anniversary gift are listed below.
Did you find what you needed?
We hope you did!.
Possible Answers: CRYSTAL.
Last seen on: LA Times Crossword 16 Jul 2018, Monday
Random information on the term “CRYSTAL”:
The Crystals were an American vocal group based in New York, considered one of the defining acts of the girl group era in the first half of the 1960s. Their 1961–1964 chart hits, including “There’s No Other (Like My Baby)”, “Uptown”, “He’s Sure the Boy I Love”, “He’s a Rebel”, “Da Doo Ron Ron” and “Then He Kissed Me”, featured three successive female lead singers, and were all produced by Phil Spector. The latter three songs were originally ranked #267, #114, and #493, respectively, on Rolling Stone magazine’s list of The 500 Greatest Songs of All Time. However, two songs were dropped from the magazine’s 2010 update.
In 1961, Barbara Alston (December 29, 1943 – February 16, 2018), Mary Thomas, Dolores “Dee Dee” Kenniebrew (born 1945), Myrna Giraud and Patricia “Patsy” Wright formed the Crystals with the help of Benny Wells, Alston’s uncle. Soon, the quintet signed with Phil Spector’s label Philles Records.
Their first hit, the gospel-influenced “There’s No Other (Like My Baby)”, debuted on the Billboard Hot 100 in November 1961. Originally the B-side to “Oh Yeah, Maybe Baby” (featuring Wright on lead), the stirring pop ballad was co-written by Spector and Leroy Bates and featured Barbara Alston on vocals. The recording was made late on the evening of the high school prom at the William H. Maxwell Career and Technical High School, the school attended by Barbara, Mary, and Myrna; they were still wearing their prom dresses, as they had come to the studio straight from the event. The single reached number 20 in January 1962, marking an auspicious debut for Spector’s Philles label.