The banjo reviews database is here to help educate people before they purchase an instrument. Of course, this is not meant to be a substitute for playing the instrument yourself!
6820 reviews in the archive.
John just did a refret with stainless steel frets on my Gibson style 3 and I couldn't be happier. His attention to detail is amazing. John went above and beyond correcting other issues he found. After he was done and the banjo was back together it sounded better than it has in a while. If you need work done on a fretted instrument I encourage you to see John. Being located in Mt. Airy NC is a plus if you are dropping your instrument off or picking it up. The town is a great experience (Mt. Airy is the town Andy Griffith's Mayberry is based on).
Overall Rating: 10
Last week I discovered that there is a banjo paradise in Atlanta! I immediately made an appointment to have my Gold Tone OB 250 set up after two years of banging away at it. Andy Hohwald had it ready the next day and I think it plays better than the day I bought it new. It's called the Banjo Warehouse. All of the high dollar banjos I read about on the BHO are right there for you to see, touch, and play. We are lucky to have this resource in Atlanta and should make a point to support them!
Overall Rating: 10
For 20 years I have been searching for my “LIFE” Banjo and I have finally found it. That would of never happened if not for Chris Cioffi. I brought him a pile of parts that I never thought could be much of a banjo and he turned it into the best banjo I have ever played. It’s so good I can’t put it down. I started out with just a beat up 60s bowtie neck and reso and Chris transformed it into a banjo that looks and playes like it just came off Gibson’s factory floor. Better actually. His stainless steel frets are by far the best I’ve ever played. This thing playes like butter. There is no words for the fine work he did on this Banjo. I will never use another luthier as long as Chris is in business. He is no doubt the best banjo luthier there is. I will eventually have Chris to refret and overhaul all of my Banjo’s. Every part on this Banjo is fit perfectly from peg head to tailpiece. He basically built this banjo from scratch. Chris’s attention to detail is unbelievable. If you send your banjo to him I guarantee you will not leave disappointed. He does not accept anything but perfection.
I could not be happier with the work Chris did for me. He is a outstanding guy that does outstanding work. He kept me informed throughout the whole process with pictures and updates on the progress. It was a joy doing business with him and I can’t wait to do business with him again. Not only did I get a killer banjo out of this but a great friend to.
If your looking for a great trustworthy banjo luthier look no further and contact Chris you will not regret it I promise!!
Overall Rating: 10
I had recently picked up my 1928 style 3 from Chris Cioffi's. The list of work he did is quiet lengthy. But there are three things he did that I want to talk about in detail. They go as follows... stainless steel frets, fe-fitting the heel, and repositioning the lag bolts. I had already wanted to go to stainless steel frets before I found Chris, and a big part of why I found Chris is because he is pro stainless. Many Luthier's won't do stainless frets because "they're to much work" or because i won't be able to " charge you for a fret dress later down the road". I personally feel that stainless steel frets are great, they feel great, look great, and they will virtually never wear out. The way that Chris levels, dresses, and polishes the stainless frets is superb. I have personally held other necks next to one of his and the fret work is night and day. This is just one of the many places were his perfectionism shines through. If your on the fence about stainless frets just remember, you have about four re-frets to a fret board if your lucky. After that your banjo will need a new fret board.... that's major surgery. Talk to Chris about stainless you won't regret it.
Next I want to talk about Mr.Cioffi's heel work, The way your heel fits to your banjo is paramount. Chris settles for nothing less than perfect, I have never seen a better neck fit than what he can do, and he makes them look super clean also. From the neck gap by the tension hoop, to how the heel fits are the flange... everything is tight a clean. Well except for the neck gap of course lol... Even his neck gaps are super clean looking. they're not to big or to small, and are nice and even from one side of the fret board to the other.
The third thing I will touch on is repositioning the lag bolts. Chris is big on this by repositioning the lag bolts Chris is putting your fret board level with the pot. Chris can do a much better job with explaining this than I ever could. But I can tell you that it is very visually pleasing, and I know it plays a role in how the pot and neck fit together. Banjo's are a synergy of parts, if everything doesn't fit together just perfect your banjo will not perform to its fullest potential. I'm telling you Chris will get every ounce of potential your banjo has to offer out.....Period!
When I got down to Chris' to pick up my banjo I couldn't believe how it sounded. Growly lows, sizzling highs, and nice even true tone all over the fingerboard. It's hard to describe to people what needs to be heard, in order to understand the caliper of work Chris puts out. But let me put it to you this way... I have multiple banjos and two out of the heard are Mr.Cioffi's work. They're the only two I play on a daily basis anymore. My other banjos just simply do not perform like those two do. The two banjos that are his work are the banjos this review is about. Which is a 28 tube and plate raised head, and the other is an oriole bracket shoe banjo that Chris built a neck for. The oriole still has its uncut rim and brass hoop in it. I have two flathead banjos that I never play... they sound like half the banjo that my tube and plate and the oriole are. "Gasps, screams, children crying and say it isn't so" he plays a raised head and a hoop banjo before a flathead!! lol. All joking aside my flatheads are good banjos, But they need a visit to Chris's shop for sure.
There is one other thing that Chris does that sets him apart from others and that is pictures.. lots of detailed pictures. From the beginning of your project to the very end Chris sends you photo's. These are detailed pictures of how the progress of your banjo is coming along, and with the pictures usually follows a detailed email or a phone all explaining the pictures. You're never left in the dark or have to be nervous about your banjo being with Chris. He has no wool folks... and if he did he would never pull it over your eyes. Chris is a compassionate and honest person, that will never tell you something just because it's what you want to hear or because its monetarily lucrative for him. Chris is an amazing luthier with talent like no other, he is a great friend to many. And the only guy that I will have work on my banjos. Call Chris Cioffi today and your banjo will thank you!!
Overall Rating: 10
I sent Chris an underperforming Ome Grand Artist Megatone. He did a yeoman’s job on it and it is outstanding now! Throughout the period he worked on the banjo he kept close contact with me, reviewing his work and findings, including his detection and correction of a fault that the rim did not properly fit the tone ring. The banjo has extensive engraved inlay and Chris exercised extra expertise to avoid damage as he installed new stainless steel frets. He also provided me with an precise explanation and photographs of each step of his work. I highly recommend Chris and his work.
Overall Rating: 10
I just got my Huber VRB-3 back from Chris and I'm sincerely blown away. Wow! It's never sounded even close to this good, and it was still a great banjo before. From first meeting Chris and then having a chance to communicate back and forth about my banjo I realized just how much of a perfectionist he is. He cares so much about customer service and takes great pride in doing excellent work. He gives thorough updates along the way as he's working on things and you never feel nervous in any way trusting him with your instrument. I had new stainless frets put in ( so beautifully done), refitting/fixing of most parts within the pot assembly, a neck reset and a few other things. Basically an overhaul of the entire banjo. I'm so impressed and now so excited to play it more than I ever was. What a nice guy and what an amazing gift he's got. I've had plenty of experience with luthiers for various fixes along the way with all my instruments and none gave me the confidence that Chris does.
Overall Rating: 10
Chris Cioffi took the banjo I had and gave me back the banjo I always wanted. Crisp and punchy, deep and gutty. Fat and full. Every note literally pops – from open strings to the 22nd fret. Clean, distinct separation between notes. When you bear down it just gets louder – MUCH louder – without the tone degrading or hardening. It has THE sound – that indescribable flathead tone we all want but very, very few banjos deliver. Equally amazing is how it feels – the banjo vibrates so profoundly it feels alive when you play it – from the neck to the resonator this banjo lives and breathes. The stainless-steel frets are silky-smooth and a joy to play. The ONLY problem I’ve been able to find is that I can’t put it down.
To be sure, Chris had good materials to work with. My banjo is a 1981 Gold Star JD Crowe model #810080 – the last one built. I ordered it new after playing the demo banjo at the Gold Star booth at the ’81 NAMM Convention – that banjo really impressed me (and may very well be the same banjo Russ Carson plays today). In those days I made my living with the banjo – taught around 70 students per week, played with pickup bands in bars at night, with my regular band at festivals on weekends, and anywhere else I could make a few bucks playing.
But when the banjo I ordered arrived, I was disappointed. It sounded ok but not very lively – somewhat muddy - and certainly didn’t compare to the banjo I’d played at the NAMM show. I tinkered with it for years but was never really satisfied. Eventually I moved onto a different career and pretty much lost interest – until I came across Russ Carson’s youtube channel and by extension, Chris Cioffi.
From what I can tell, Chris’ service is unique. He doesn’t just “setup” your banjo, he effectively remanufactures it – the way it should have been manufactured in the first place. He fits every component together with a fanatical precision that yields incredible results. If you think about it, music is sound, sound is vibration, and if every single component of your instrument is not vibrating in unison, if the tone ring and flange are not perfectly fit to the rim, if the neck isn’t seated precisely against the pot assembly over exactly the required surfaces with exactly the right tension, if you’ve warped your rim with coordinator rod tension in order to get the action right, if the heel of your neck is too tight to the resonator notch, if there’s any delamination going on in your rim (common in many old banjos), if your frets aren’t seated optimally, and on and on and on and on, your banjo cannot perform to it’s potential. Instead of a fine instrument you have a collection of fine parts bolted together and trying to work independently of one another.
We banjo players tend to obsess over those parts – this tone ring or that flange material or maple vs. mahogany, and so forth. We endlessly swap parts in search of that elusive sound. But that approach is doomed to failure without the precision build Chris brings to the equation.
When I dropped my banjo off at Chris’ shop, I got to play a different model and year Gold Star he had just finished up for another client. That banjo was also superlative. When I asked Chris what makes a great instrument he told me, “the number one ingredient is not prewar bell bronze or Brazilian rosewood or hide glue. It's the mindset of the builder.” Deep. If true, that explains why Chris gets such astonishing results: he not only has the skills, knowledge, and patience to get it right, he truly cares.
If you are a serious banjo player with a decent instrument and are not overjoyed with the sound you’re getting, do yourself a favor and contact Chris. Make no mistake – it will take longer and cost more than a few hours with a “setup guru” but you will absolutely get the best results possible and be certain your banjo will be as good as it can be.
Overall Rating: 10
It all started with the need for a fret job on my 1995 Rich & Taylor JD Crowe banjo. There was no one locally (Edmonton, Alberta) that had banjo specific experience and, as timing would have it, we were planning a vacation to Nashville in January 2018. So I researched banjo luthiers in Nashville and it didn’t take long before I started seeing many referrals to Chris Cioffi. The more I read the more I was convinced that if I was going to take my R&T all the way to Nashville for Chris to redo the frets he might as well do a complete overhaul to get the absolute best out of my banjo.
If you want someone to rush through an overhaul and do what he can in the limited time available don’t bother contacting Chris. Chris is a perfectionist to the highest degree and will not compromise the quality of his work for ANY reason. Chris will do what he does (some call it “magic”!) in the time that it takes him and he will not rush or settle for anything less than perfection!
Before I got to Chris’ shop he said to plan for 3-4 hours. Huh, 3-4 hours to drop off my banjo? Well, Chris likes to pull your banjo apart piece by piece in front of you commenting on what issues he sees and explains what should be done to make your banjo sound its absolute best. It was a great learning experience for me and left me knowing exactly what and why he was going to do specific adjustments.
What Chris did to my banjo…
Aside from looking spectacular the sound is better than I could have expected. Nice growl on the 4th and clear bell like all the way up the neck.
A couple of months after getting the banjo back I contacted Chris about a tuning issue I was having. He immediately gave me some things to try and very quickly we worked out a minor adjustment that fixed the problem. Once you’re a customer of Chris’ you’re a lifetime customer and he will do whatever it takes to keep you happy.
Granted I don’t have any experience with other banjo luthiers but seeing, and hearing, the result of Chris’ work and getting to know him personally I highly recommend him.
Sorry for the long winded description but if you’re looking for someone to overhaul your banjo this is probably the information you want to know. If you’re not looking for someone then congratulations for reading this far! J
Overall Rating: 10
Not sure what category this should fit under. I purchased a 1997 Deering GDL from Banjo Warehouse (Geoff Hohwald) in Atlanta in the Spring of 2018. Great place by the way. Check them out. Played it awhile and it developed a little buzz. Just couldn't solve it. Eventually the magicians at Bernunzio's here in Rochester said something was off. They contacted Deering who said send them a few pictures. Mike at Deering didn't like what he saw and said send the banjo to them. They determined that the co-rod holes had been drilled off center and thus didn't line up quite right with the tail piece. The previous owner was a well known recording artist so the banjo clearly worked just fine for a long time. They didn't care because it wasn't right. They took the GDL apart, plugged and then re-drilled it, and fixed the problem on my 21 year old, at least two owner banjo. Then they cleaned and polished it, set it up and sent it back to me no charge. That is customer service!
Overall Rating: 10
I live in northern Ohio and needed fret work done on a Gibson conversion. I heard about Dave Rice at Family Learning Center for Music and did some research and took my banjo to Dave. I am very pleased with his quality of work. He replaced some frets, leveled and crowned the frets, and fixed a string slot in the nut. The banjo plays great and looks great. I highly recommend Dave Rice for instrument repair. He is located in Twinsburg, Ohio...Phone...330-487-1171 Thanks...Dan Fruth
Overall Rating: 10
I've know Bob many years through the Augusta Heritage Festivals at D&E College in Elkins, WV. He has repaired many of our club instruments- He has fixed and set up two of my banjos [ both vintage with Dowl sticks]. He is one of [ if not the..] best person for this. He has sold me a vintage fiddle set up and ready to go [ an great old Nippon, great instrument]. If you need vintage instruments or any repairs of them-- Bob is you go-to guy. I go out of my way to send him my repairs or parts problems. His work could could not be better.
Overall Rating: 10
For the past couple of months I have been playing and enjoying a neck that John has re-shaped and re-stained. I was taking a few Skype lessons with John when I happened to ask whether the profile of the neck on one of my banjos could be re-worked to be more comfortable and user friendly. The answer, I can attest, is a resounding yes, and John did a first-rate job of shaving down and thinning a far-too-beefy neck into one that is a pleasure to play. He matched the original stain exactly, and I am a happy dude. His work comes highly recommended.
Overall Rating: 10
I have always wanted a full flathead tone ring banjo but never found one with the depth and clarity that satisfied. Chris rebuilt a custom banjo with a major makers tone ring for me and while good it didn't have the punch and clarity I was looking for. Chris's work was damn near perfect as usual, the problem was me. I came to the conclusion that I couldn't get that I wanted in a full flathead banjo.Chris and I have spoken alot about tone and what different rims, flanges, tone rings and / or tone hoops have to offer. We rebuilt a 1954 RB-100 with the tone hoop and it has great clarity and a nice tight base response. We also did a TB-1 shoe and plate tone hoop banjo which is really clear and has great growl to it. However, I still coveted a one piece flange flathead style banjo with the right sound.
Russ Carson visited Chris and videoed a banjo that Chris had put together for his wife. It had a TB-00 thin rim, resonator and neck from Chris's days at Huber's shop. I was amazed by the tone that Russ got out of the banjo. I called Chris and we discussed the banjo. No tone ring, no tone hoop just the original 1/2" vintage rim with turned wood bead. I was sold.
I searched the 'net and found a pristine TB-00 at Intermountain Guitar and Banjo. The banjo didn't look like it had ever been out of the case. The finish was perfect and the flange was flat with no pull. I bought the banjo and had it dropped shipped to Chris. Then i had to notify Chris of our new project!!! He was gracious enough to take the job on. (I would suggest you call Chris first before sending a project, I took advantage of our friendship...a little).
Chris called one day and let me know that he had a lightly used Huber Workhorse Walnut neck become available. We decided to use that neck for this project. We also changed out the thin tension hoop to the pre was grooved version (still with flat hooks) and a Presto style tailpiece.
Chris did his usual perfect job on the fit of all the banjo parts. He emailed me that I would be satisfied with the banjo. He had several professional musicians come up from Nashville and they were blown away by the banjo and couldn't believe that it had that tone without a tone ring.
I got the banjo in September and I do not know how I could be more satisfied. It seems that with every banjo Chris has done for me (and this makes the 4th) that he raises his "game" every time. This banjo has everything I have been looking for in a full flathead banjo. It has the "hollow deep" sound that flathead experts talk about that I never understood...until now. It's really responsive and punchy also. Chris commented that it turned out sounding better than his wife's banjo and it holds it's own.....tone ring or not.
I feel lucky to have run across Chris Cioffi and now have a long distance friend who happens to do some pretty awesome banjo work.
Overall Rating: 10
After recently acquiring a prewar conversion banjo Don built for me i could not be more pleased. After my initial visit and much discussion Don had a clear understand of what i was seeking in my new banjo and made many recommendations. Wow...what can i say, the neck fit-up & finish is flawless and the setup is spot on. Don recommended that we use the original rim and tone hoop (what...no tone ring?). The tone and power up & down the neck is unbelievable.
If you are seeking a honest first class luthier that's committed to satisfying you as a customer i strongly recommend giving Don a call. A true gentleman and now a friend!
Overall Rating: 10
I met Chris by chance, through a random WANT add that I had created on BHO, looking for an old Morrison banjo. He ended up selling me an old Morrison that he had had for years, at the same cost that he had payed for it, a very stand up thing to do. Throughout that interaction, Chris had been so pleasurable and easy to deal with, and happy to talk banjo and share knowledge on the instrument in general. Having never met him, I could still tell that he was highly dedicated to his work, not only as a respected professional, but in a recreational aspect also, he has a true love for anything banjo. And aside from the whole business perspective, I also made a friend through Chris, he is now somebody that I can talk with anytime about banjo, music in general, or really anything in life. He's a wealth of knowledge and wisdom, and his steadfast attention to detail and dedication to perfection are what set his work ethics above other luthiers. So, as it turns out, with all this in mind, it came easy for me to select Chris out of a long list of luthiers for a challenging banjo restoration project that I have had for sometime. I wasnt comfortable enough with just "anybody" re-working this banjo, and after interacting with and then later researching Chris' qualifications and work history, I felt like he was the right man for the job.
The banjo in question was a 1963 Earl Scruggs model Vega. They are quite rare, and although they bear Earl's name on the truss rod cover, they are also not the best designed/built banjo straight from the factory. I had had mine for 15+ years, and it was a COMPLETE DUD. ZERO volume, ZERO tone, hard to play, just downright embarassing, especially with Earl's name on it. Some of them are better than others, but many of them all suffer from the same flaws...mainly a poor neck heel to rim fit, which kills the tone. Mine, like several others, had a 1/4" gap at the bottom of the neck heel when attached to the rim. And there is a metal plate between the heel and rim that 2 allen screws butt up against that are used to adjust the neck left or right. Some argue that this is a good set-up, but most of us with these models, and who have had them re-worked, have seen the dramatic change in the instrument once the gap and metal plate are addressed. This banjo needed several other little things as well, but the neck fit was the main focus of the restore.
Since I live near Seattle, and Chris in Tennessee, I couldnt just walk onto his shop every weekend to discuss plans. But it did not hinder this project in the least sense, Chris dedicated many hours of conversation over the telephone and also through email. He took several hundred pictures throughout the project, of before and after, as well as current step by step detailed procedural photographs showing me just exactly what he was doing, and this was all free of charge. It was very convenient for me to be able to track and keep up on his progress.
The work he did to transform this banjo was phenominal. He completely disassembled, inspected, cleaned, polished the brightwork and wood finish, giving this instrument a sparkel it never knew. Sanded and polished the fretboard and fretmarkers to a luster never acheived before, the pearl went from a greyish white to a beautiful shiny silver with hints of red, blue, and yellow. Replaced the old frets with new stainless steel frets, which will not only last longer, but assist in better sound transfer through the neck. COMPLETELY rebuilt and had re-finished the neck heel, which allowed for a super flush/tight fitting result afterwards, no more gap and tone loss. Refit the tonering to the rim, and flange to the rim. He made several other slight alterations here and there for optimum performance. Rebuilt all 4 original Elton pancake tuners, and also installed a set of Hoppers cam D tuners in the peg-head. He had several other chrome parts re-chromed, where the chrome was damaged and flaking off, he installed anew arm rest per my request also. And top it all off with an expert set-up afterwards....VIOLA!
This instrument was transformed from an introvert into an ANIMAL! Before it was gutless and embarassing, where as now it has piercing tone and volume, and great playability and response. i'm very proud of it and the work Chris did. It sounds easy on paper, but it was not. This was a lengthy challenging project, but it did not deter Chris at all. He persevered and presented me with a very special banjo that I will always enjoy having in my posession and playing. Where it was shunned in its case under a bed before, it now will be proudly displayed and make music for people for years and years to come. Chris is a true genious in banjo restoration, and I consider myself lucky to have been able to work with him, and have him bring this banjo back to life, it was an honor.
Overall Rating: 10
I had been searching for a luthier to do some work on my banjo. Main focus was the neck. I had a custom neck built several years ago and felt like some fine tuning still needed to be done. The biggest issue was in fretting the fifth string with my thumb at the 7th and 9th fret.
Somewhere along the way I came across John Boulding. I knew of him from the Lick of the Week videos he has shared here and elsewhere. We got in touch and I paid him a visit up in Mt. Airy, NC.
He and I talked for a couple of hours and he made some recommendations. Eventually he did some re-shaping of the neck and reduced the profile slightly. He also made some very astute observations about the action of the 5th string in particular and the overall neck alignment and action.
Other items were take into consideration as well. John dis-assembled the pot, cleaned all the parts and check the fit of the tone ring to the rim.
He also helped complete some details to my speed neck finish. Dressed the frets and oiled the fingerboard.
I just could not be happier. John is an excellent craftsmen and super knowledgeable about banjo anatomy. As a professional banjo player he totally understands the big picture with these instruments and has the skills to get the job done.
I give John the highest rating. He is a good listener and is very easy going. The pricing was incredible too!!
If anyone would like to ask me more about my experience you are free to contact me via email - firstname.lastname@example.org
Setup, repair, custom work ... John has earned my business. If you need work done I highly recommend him.
Overall Rating: 10
Ron has built 2 banjos for me in the last couple years and both of them are in a league of their own. They were both built around Yates ring/rims but Ron did the neck build, fit/finish, assembly, and resonator. He was very communicative from the first conversation and timely with the build.
I have owned all the major builders banjos (Huber, Hatfield, Heartland, Neat, Deering, Stelling, OME, ect) and Ron's belong in the same conversation as far as quality. He passes along savings and his prices are substantially less than the above mentioned builders. For any other future builds, I'll absolutely be reaching out to Ron Coleman.
Overall Rating: 10
Banjo Late 1920's Oriole (Gibson Mfg.) 5 string conversion
This banjo was featured on one of Russ Carson's youtube videos featuring several of Chris' tone hoop banjo conversions.
I have been lucky enough to become long distance friends with Chris Cioffi while having him rebuild and setup several banjos. This review covers a late 20's Oriole (made by Gibson) 5 string conversion. This banjo is a shoe and plate, tone hoop banjo..
What we started with. Chris has been very patient with me on this banjo. We did not start with a complete Oriole tenor, but I built this one up from parts I bought here on the HO and through BBay. While the metal parts were pretty solid, the rim and resonator were not in the best of shape.
Rebuilding the pot. Chris cleaned the metal parts and even had some orphaned parts for the project. The rim had some delamination issues which he fixed and the lag bolt holes required rebuilding. Chris takes the time to make sure the tone hoop seats in the rim perfectly. The worst part was the resonator. While the finish had a great vintage look the sidewalls had delaminated and were warped. Chris figured out a way to fill the delaminations where if you do specifically look for them you would not notice.
5 String neck. Chris found a second hand un-used 5 string, gull inlayed, maple neck that was perfect for the project. The heel had not been cut so it would fit the shoe and plate rim perfect. The fretboard had already been bound in black binding that matched the Oriole resonator binding. Chris did one of his great stainless steel fret jobs. To match the binding we used ebony tuner buttons so the banjo would have a "old time" look to it. A little profiling and we were ready for finishing.
Finishing. Chris arranged with Robin Smith to do the finish work on the neck (the resonator has the original brown paint that has great vintage crazing). Mr. Smith's finish work is first rate and matches the resonator perfectly.
Finished product. This is one great banjo. These tone hoop banjos have their own sound. They don't sound like a full flathead or a raised head. They have a pure banjo sound (some would call it "dry") without overtones. This banjo has a growly, metallic 4th and 3rd string . The setup is fantastic as with all the banjos Chris does. This is a professional grade banjo.
This makes the 3rd banjo Chris has either built or rebuilt for me. The first was a Masterclone with a famous makers tonering. The second was a 1950's RB-100 all original and now this Oriole. This banjo holds a special place for me due to it's tone, response and simplicity.
I cannot think of any banjo luthier that would take any more time or care than Chris on a project like this. He is readily available to talk to and sends many photos of project progress. I highly recommended Mr. Cioffi for any of your banjo work.
Overall Rating: 10
'Slow Jams in Roanoke, VA' 36 min
'"Girl from Ipanema"' 52 min
'"Tie a Yellow Ribbon..."' 55 min
'"It I Were a Rich Man"' 57 min
'"Stumbling"' 59 min
'Girl from Ipanema' 1 hr
'Stumbling' 1 hr