Written by Beverly Ross and Julius Dixon
The Chordettes were one of the longest-lived vocal groups with roots in the mainstream pop and vocal harmonies of the 1940s and early 1950s.
Also Enjoy The Chordettes singing
In the aftermath of the Mr.Sandman sensation, The Chordettes found themselves in the whirlpool of stardom. Nightclubs around
the country clamored for them. They perfumed on radio programs (including Alan Freed's), entertained for President Eisenhower along the way, and sustained their television presence with Ed Sullivan, Gary Moore, and Robert Q. Lewis (on whose show they became regulars).
Their hit of early 1956, Eddie My Love, pulses with an entrancing torch vocal of sensuousness and innocence. Later that year Born to Be With You and Lay Down Your Arms rose through the charts and in 1957 they re-emerged with the playful ballad Just Between You and Me.
Then there was Lollipop, and gold record in 1958, sparked by the line, "Lollipop, lollipop, ooh lolli, lolli, lolli," instantly recognizable even today. That opening of the song carved out the contemporary rock 'n' roll sound that producer Archie Bleyer sought for the group.