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The Peggy Lee Bio-Discography:
A Gallery Of EPs, CD Singles, And Cassingles

by Iván Santiago

Page generated on Nov 11, 2021

Scope And Contents

This photographic gallery is dedicated to Peggy Lee's EP catalogue. The display has been chronologically arranged, by year of release. Also included herein are her cassingles and CD singles, of which there are less than a handful. An index of items can be found near the bottom of the page.

A clarification is in order. The Lee EPs that this page aims at listing are those which qualify as "stand-alone" items -- as opposed to EPs which are mini-versions of LPs. If you are looking for items of the latter type, check instead the Capitol and Decca album photo pages. Furthermore, there are various EPs for which I have yet to succeed at locating an image; a list of them can be found at the bottom of the page.


Title: Selections Featured In The Warner Bros. Motion Picture The Jazz Singer
Label: Decca
Cat. Num.: Ed 2003
Rel. Year: 1953
Note: This EP contains Decca treatments of the songs that Peggy Lee performed in the movie The Jazz Singer. In other words, these are not the movie soundtrack numbers. They are instead alternate versions, which Lee simply waxed for the record label to which she was signed at the time of the film's release.

Ed 2003 was actually part of Decca's very first batch of EP releases, which came out around March of 1953. The label was a belated newcomer in this configuration; all the other majors had already been issuing EPs for a while, with RCA Victor leading the way.

Victor Young, Tommy Dorsey, Dick Haymes, The Andrews Sisters, and The Mills Brothers are among the other artists featured in this first batch of 20 titles. The lowest catalogue number in the batch is Ed 2000. Not surprisingly, the label's biggest-selling star (aka Der Bingle) is the act featured in it. Ditto for the second title, in which Bing Crosby shares honors with his son Gary. For her part, Peggy Lee is the only solo female vocalist in the entire batch.

I should clarify that none of the tracks included in this EP were being issued for the very time. Decca had previously, originally issued them on 78-rpm and 45-rpm singles. (The same modus operandi applies to most of the other EPs from this initial Decca batch. Essentially, the label felt safer treating these EPs as compilations of sorts, though without revealing their nature in the physical product or the promotion.)

Title: Songs From The Jazz Singer
Format: CD
Label: Sepia
Cat. Num.: (United Kingdom) 1055
Rel. Year: 2005
Tracks: 28 (total). 4 (from Lee's Decca EP) + 10 (bonus tracks by Peggy Lee) + 8 (Danny Thomas tracks from the RCA Victor album Songs From The Jazz Singer) + 6 (bonus tracks by Danny Thomas).
Note: This above-average Public Domain CD can be deemed an expanded reissue of the above-described EP. A very expanded reissue, indeed. The CD collects all the songs from The Jazz Singer that were recorded by the movie's co-stars Danny Thomas and Peggy Lee, on their respective labels. (Included as well are quite a few bonus tracks, all sung by either Lee or Thomas but none related to the movie.)


Title: Peggy Lee
Label: Decca
Cat. Num.: (Chile) Dis E 54023
Rel. Year: possibly 1954
Note: The release date that I have assigned to this EP is tentative. I do not know its actual date, but various details point to the mid-1950s. The lead track is "Johnny Guitar." Presumably, the preparation of this EP was triggered by the international success of the 1954 movie Johnny Guitar; hence a 1954 date would make sense. The inclusion of two holiday numbers would further suggest a dating between October and December of that year.


Title: Música De Películas
Title (#2): Broadway Goes Hollywood
Format: EP
Cat. Num.: (Spain) Ecge 70.124
Tracks: 4 (two sung by Peggy Lee, two sung by Kirk Douglas)
Rel. Year: possibly 1954
Note: During the 1950s, Columbia was the label under which Decca's recordings were released in Spain. The Spanish EP under discussion combines two original 1954 US Decca singles, one by Peggy Lee ("Johnny Guitar/Autumn In Rome"), the other by Kirk Douglas ("A Whale Of A Tale/And The Moon Grew Brighter"). Both Decca originals had ties to movie soundtracks -- and more particularly, to the world of Disney.

The same EP is shown in the two images above, the second being a reissue of the first. For the first issue, I estimate the release year to be 1954, with 1955 as a secondary possibility. For the reissue, I have seen online listings that alternatively give the date as 1957 or 1959.

Ecge 70.124 is the catalogue number on both the issue and the reissue. The tracks are the same. An obvious difference is in the completely redesigned front cover. Another is the alteration of the series' name, from Música De Películas to Broadway Goes Hollywood.

Rather insultingly, the front cover of the original issue does not bother to point out Peggy Lee's involvement, opting to give all the glory to Douglas. The front cover of the reissue rectifies the situation, giving prominent space to both starts, though skipping the earlier mention of The Mellomen's backing on the Douglas single.

The same photo of a man with sunglasses, holding a copy of Variety magazine, was used for all volumes of the rather nonsensically titled Broadway Goes Hollywood series. Jeff Chandler, Gloria De Haven, and Guy Lombardo are among the artists featured in other volumes.

In passing, I should clarify that this page only lists EPs fully dedicated to Lee. Allowances have been made for Columbia Ecge 70.124, under the rationale that it as much a Peggy Lee EP as it is a Kirk Douglas EP.


Title: Peggy Lee
Label: Columbia
Cat. Num.: (Spain) Ecge 70.211
Rel. Year: 1955
Note: The release date is an estimate. The year 1956 is a secondary alternative. Sellers sometimes list the album by its leading track. The track's titles are listed in Spanish translations: "Me necesita" ("He Needs Me"), "Canta un arco iris" ("Sing A Rainbow"), "Toca esas campanas de navidad" ("Ring Those Christmas Bells"), and "Vuelve la navidad" ("It's Christmas Time Again").


Title: La dama y el vagabundo (Lady And The Tramp)
Label: Columbia
Cat. Num.: (Spain) Ecge 70.925
Rel. Year: 1956
Note: The above-seen trio of EPs is almost entirely dedicated to numbers taken from one of Peggy Lee's original Decca albums, Songs From Walt Disney's Lady And The Tramp. For that reason, it should not have been expected to be showcased here. (The present page does not feature EPs that are counterparts of original albums.) I have made an exception because one of the three EPs (Ecge 70925, pictured in the second image above) includes numbers that are not from the original album. (The non-album numbers are "I Belong To You" and "How Bitter, My Sweet.")

Title: La dama y el vagabundo (Lady And The Tramp)
Label: Columbia
Cat. Num.: (Spain) Ecge 70169 & Ecge 70170
Rel. Year: 1956
Note: Picture only for the sake of comprehensiveness; see note above.


Title: Presenting Peggy Lee
Label: Brunswick
Cat. Num.: (United Kingdom) 0e 9282
Rel. Year: Between 1956 and 1958. Online, most sellers date it 1956, but the source for their claim is unknown.
Note: Notice the differences between this EP and the next one shown. Among them are the releasing branches (Brunswick versus Decca), the catalogue numbers, and the tracks included.

Title: Presenting Peggy Lee
Label: Decca
Cat. Num.: (Denmark/Sweden) Bme 9344
Rel. Year: 1956 or 1957
Note: Same title and artwork as the first EP, but entirely different tracks and catalogue number. Both EP editions indicate in their respective labels that they were pressed in the United Kingdom, but this one seems to have been prepared for release in Scandinavia, not the UK. Moreover (and to further complicate matters), this EP appears to have been reissued. Seen in the third picture herein, the reissue contains the same tracks and has identical catalogue number but shortens the original title and uses entirely different artwork.

Title: Peggy Lee
Label: Decca
Cat. Num.: (Denmark/Sweden) Bme 9344
Rel. Year: unknown, presumed to be a reissue of the EP shown above.
Note: My acquaintance with ths EP edition does not go further than this picture of the cover (found on the web), which fortunately includes the track titles. The catalogue number is, unfortunately, a bit blurry; I do believe that it is the exact same number as the second EP in this entry. (Alternatively, the first number could be a 0 instead of a 9, and the second a 5 instead of a 3. However, the likeliest possibility is that 9344 is the actual catalog number.)


Title: Miss Peggy Lee
Label: Brunswick
Cat. Num.: (France) 10 120 & (Germany) 10 120 Epb
Rel. Year: 1957
Note: All four songs come from Lee's Decca LP Black Coffee. Although the present page generally concentrates on original, stand-alone Peggy Lee EPs (thereby excluding EPs that are mini-versions of her LPs), I've made exceptions when the EP's title and artwork are so different from the LP that the connection between the two might not be readily apparent. (In all such cases, the artwork will be found both herein and in the pertinent LP entry.) On the subject of editions or pressing, the French one is shows first above, the German second. The front covers are essentially identical, except for the text under the label's name.


Title: Movie Parade, Volume 5; Peggy Lee Sings
Label: DECCA
Cat. Num.: (Japan) Dep 126
Rel. Year: 1957 (corroboration needed)
Note: All four songs are Decca masters and have connections to movies that were produced in the mid-1950s. I am familiar with two other volumes in this series: the first (Dep 103) and the sixth (Dep 197). Both of those volumes are various-artists compilations, and thus unlike this one, which is fully dedicated to Peggy Lee material. See also the 1963 EP Screen Hits, below.


Title: Peggy Lee
Cat. Num.: (Japan) 7EP-68
Rel. Year: possibly 1957
Note: As seen in the picture above, the front cover of this issue indicates that its title is Peggy Lee. On the other hand, the vinyl itself gives the title as The Man I Love. All four songs can indeed be found in the 12" Capitol LP that bears the same title. [An additional, technical note. Although the present page concentrates on original, stand-alone Lee EPs -- thereby excluding EPs that are mini-versions of her LPs -- I've made exceptions when the EP's title and artwork are so different from the LP that the connection between the two might not be readily apparent. In all such cases, the artwork will be found both herein and in the pertinent pictorial pages dedicated to her original LPs.]


Title: That's All
Cat. Num.: (France) 4 864
Rel. Year: 1957
Note: All four songs come from Peggy Lee's The Man I Love, one of her Capitol LPs. [An additional, technical note. Although the present page concentrates on original, stand-alone Lee EPs -- thereby excluding EPs that are mini-versions of her LPs -- I've made exceptions when the EP's title and artwork are so different from the LP that the connection between the two might not be readily apparent. In all such cases, the artwork will be found both herein and in the pertinent pictorial pages dedicated to her original LPs.]


Title: "Lover" (A Festival Little Album)
Label: Festival
Cat. Num.: (Australia) Fx 10 5003
Rel. Year: 1958
Note: Three of this EP's songs were also included in the 1964 LP Lover. There is no direct connection between the two releases, however. The present item actually precedes that Decca LP by six years.


1. Title: Fever
Cat. Num.: Eap 1 1052
Rel. Year: 1958

2. Title: Fiebre
Cat. Num.: Eap 1 1052
Rel. Year: unknown
Note: Argentinian version of item #1 above, bearing the same catalogue number.

3 & 4. Title: Fiebre
Note: Two additional hispanic) versions of item #1 above. If the online information that I found is to be trusted, both are Argentinian as well. All of them bear the same catalogue number. The last one shown was released in 1971.

Related Note:
In 1959, Capitol released another Peggy Lee EP entitled Fever (Sep 1 1232), seen in section XI below. The track listing of the two EPs is entirely different, with the exception of one track. Even that shared track ("Fever") is not identical; this EP offers it in a mono mix, whereas the 1959 EP debuted its stereo mix.


Title: Peggy Lee [aka Alright, Okay, You Win]
Cat. Num.: Eap 1 1213
Rel. Year: 1959
Note: Notice that this EP bears the title Alright, Okay, You Win on the label of its vinyl, yet the front cover does not clarify the matter. See also next entry (Sweetheart).


1. Title: Sweetheart
Cat. Num.: (France) Feap 106
Rel. Year: 1959
Note: This issue seems to be the French equivalent of the previously listed EP Alright, Okay, You Win. Both EPs contain the same 4 titles. As can be seen, they do not share the same artwork, nor do they prioritize the same songs.

2. Titles: Fever & Sweetheart
Note: As can be easily appreciated in this picture, the same head shot of Peggy Lee graces the front covers, each one bearing its own tinted background.


Title: Fever
Cat. Num.: Sep 1 1232
Rel. Year: 1959
Tracks: 4
Note: In 1958, Capitol had issued a Peggy Lee EP titled Fever (seen above, entry X), which contained the titular song in a mono mix. In 1959, Capitol released this EP, which is also known as Fever. The song "Fever" is of course included, but this time it is heard in a stereo mix. In fact, the entire EP is in stereo. The first and second photos show American copies of the EP. The other two images show the front and back covers of a French pressing. (Not shown herein, the French vinyl also bears a red label.)


Title: O.k. Peggy Lee
Cat. Num.: (Germany) Eap 1 45 010
Rel. Year: 1959


Title: Miss Wonderful (A Festival Little Album)
Label: Festival
Cat. Num.: (Australia) Fx 10 5097 {Reissued as Fx 10 038, possibly in 1961}
Rel. Year: 1959


Title: Peggy Lee ("Compact 33 Double" series)
Format: compact 33 EP
Cat. Num.: Ma1 1591
Tracks: 4
Rel. Year: 1961

Note: Seven-inch discs such as this one played at 33 (not 45) revolutions per minute. Though barely known to the public, such discs had been in existence the dawn of the seven-inch single. In the late 1940s, Columbia has failed to make them popular, overcome by the appeal of the competing format that RCA Victor had introduced (the 45-rpm single). During the 1950s, the format lived a low-key, quiet existence at Columbia's Records custom division, where it was used primarily for promotional, spoken, and transcription material. Then, in 1958, Columbia made a second attempt at popularizing them, taking advantage of the stereo craze to release a series of so-called stereo seven single, which played at 33 rpm.

Once again, Columbia's 33-rpm singles failed to gain traction among the public at large, yet this time they manage to find a new niche. Around August of 1960, the Seeburg jukebox company made arrangements with both Columbia and Capitol to release some of their LPs on a so-called "Album Of The Week" program. Each chosen album was sent out to jukebox vendors not in LP form but as a set consisting of a handful of seven-inch discs, each one running at 33 revolutions per minute.

Meanwhile, the industry at large hd begun to discuss the possibility of doing away with the 45-rpm speed, and using the remaining speed for both singles and long plays. Concern was growing about the fact that the 45-rpm single was losing appeal among some target customers (e.g., teenagers), who were increasingly favoring the 33-rpm LP instead. It was noted that the long players of the day could already accommodate singles if they played at 33 rpm, and it was hoped that a more concerted effort than the one made by Columbia would generate retail revenue.

It was in this milieu that the compact 33 made a bid for the limelight in the early 1960s. RCA Victor made a notably strong promotional push for them around January of 1960, when it offered an initial batch of 25 compact 33 discs. That initial batch of issues was made all the more special and enticing (or so it was hoped) by the fact that each single was monaural on one side, stereophonic on the other. Moreover, Victor offered not one but two configurations (compact 33 single, compact 33 double) to the public.

While some labels (Warner Brothers, Liberty) decided to wait and see if RCA's compact 33 items met with long-term customer demand, other chose to enter the fray. Dot announced plans to do so (though pointing out that they would concentrate on monaural at first) some time in early 1961. In February of that year, Capitol went for it. The label issued a total of 18 monophonic compact 33 doubles, each containing two tracks per side.

Unfortunately, the format did not prove a success. Home listeners and disc jockeys complained about how hard to handle they were when compared to 45-rpm singles: they missed the latter's large hole in the middle, through which one or more fingers could be placed when dealing with them. The public at large might have also been confused about whether they would be able to play them in their home equipment, and whether their fidelity compared favorable to the other formats. The upshot of it all: the compact 33 was promptly discontinued by Capitol, and eventually by RCA, too.

The second photo above shows the Dean Martin, Peggy Lee, and Frank Sinatra volumes from Capitol's Compact 33 Double series. Other acts who had their own issues in the series were Ray Anthony, Les Baxter, Nat King Cole, Tennessee Ernie Ford, Les Paul With Mary Ford, Stan Freeberg, Andy Griffin, The Hollywood Bowl Orchestra, Stan Kenton, The Kingston Trio, Guy Lombardo And The Royal Canadians, Louis Prima With Keely Smith, Hank Thompson, and The Roger Wagner Chorale.

At Capitol, the only solo female artists to boast their own compact 33 double entries were Peggy Lee and Kay Starr. (Mary Ford and Keely Smith appearances were made courtesy of their more famous male partners.)

Although the compact 33 double series failed, the format still continue to live on. The jukebox industry had not forgotten them. With minor variations, the 33-rpm 7" disc took on the form that came to be known as the little LP -- i.e., stereo 33 rpm jukebox EPs with a minimum of six songs.)


Title: Peggy Lee Favourites
Cat. Num.: (United Kingdom) Eap 1 20074
Rel. Year: The release year that my original sources give for this EP is 1964. However, its catalogue number suggests an earlier date. Furthermore, a conceptual similarity between this British EP and the mid-1962 American LP Bewitching-Lee! has long led me to wonder if the former could also date from the same year. Both issues are 1960s compilations of material that dates back to the 1940s, one dedicated to hits and the other to so-called favourites. (Notice also the conceptual similarities between this EP and the one in the previous entry.) More recently, I came upon a vendor's listing in which the EP's date was given as 1961. After checking other listings by this vendor, and after corroborating that they were correctly dated, I feel that his dating for the EP could actually be correct.


Title: Black Coffee ("Jazz Concise" Series)
Label: Decca - Techiku
Cat. Num.: (Japan) Sdw 10121
Rel. Year: Unknown. In the absence of any actual specifics about the release date, I am tentatively assuming it to fall within the 1960s. In the USA, the type of Decca logo seen in this cover was used from around 1962 to at least 1967.
Note: All tracks in this EP were originally issued in the Decca LP Black Coffee. Generally, my policy has been to exclude from this page EPs that are mini-versions of LPs , displaying them instead in the pages dedicated to LPs. However, I have made a few exceptions in cases such as this one, where a connection between the two might not be readily apparent. (Another source of exceptions: when EPs have title and/or artwork so different from the LP that, once again, the connection might not be readily apparent.) In all such cases, the EPs in question are displayed in both this page and the page (or, more specifically, the entry) for the LP to which the EP is connected.


Title: The Swinging Miss L
Label: Festival
Cat. Num.: (Australia) Fx 10 535
Rel. Year: 1962


Title: Black Coffee
Label: Festival
Cat. Num.: (Australia) Fx 10 536
Rel. Year: 1962
Note: Only the title track comes from the album Black Coffee. Also, the front cover has an error: "Pete Kelly's Blues" is not one of the four selections heard in this EP. The song title missing from the cover is "Bye, Bye, Blackbird."" (The front cover image of Peggy Lee is the same one that Festival used for another EP seen below, Somebody Loves Me. It's actually a photo from a concert of hers. The first issue to make use of this image was the 1960 American Decca double LP compilation The Best Of Peggy Lee.)


Title: Love Me Or Leave Me
Label: Festival
Cat. Num.: (Australia) Fx 10 537
Rel. Year: 1962
Note: The Decca LP Black Coffee is the source for all four tracks.


Title: Somebody Loves Me
Label: Festival
Cat. Num.: (Australia) Fx 10 538
Rel. Year: 1962
Note: The Decca LP Songs From Pete Kelly's Blues is the source for all four tracks.


Title: I'm A Woman
Label: CAPITOL (Pathé Marconi)
Cat. Num.: (France) Eap 1 20444
Rel. Year: 1963
Note: Except for the titular track, all songs come from the LP Sugar 'N' Spice.


Title: I'm A Woman (aka Fever)
Cat. Num.: (Australia) Eap 1 20512
Rel. Year: 1963
Note: Two of the four tracks come from the 1963 LP I'm A Woman. The other two tracks are hits recorded 1959 ("Heart") and 1958 ("Fever").


Title: I'm A Woman
Cat. Num.: (Germany, Great Britain) K41 590
Rel. Year: 1963
Note: All four tracks come from the 1963 LP I'm A Woman.


Title: Screen Hits
Label: DECCA
Cat. Num.: (Japan) Dw 35
Rel. Year: 1963

Title: Screen Hits
Label: DECCA
Cat. Num.: (Japan) Sdw 1 10067
Rel. Year: 1965

Note: Two various-artists EPs on the same label, with the same title, and featuring almost identical track listing. Two tracks are by Peggy Lee, one by Judy Garland and the other one by Dolores Grey. However, the Lee tracks are "Autumn In Rome" and "Johnny Guitar" in the case of Dw 35, "La La Lu" and "Johnny Guitar" in the case of Sdw 10067. The latter thus seems to be a stereo reissue of the former, despite the substitution of one track. (Additional note: this page only lists EPs fully dedicated to Lee. Allowances have been made for thse Decca Eps under the rationale that they are as much Peggy Lee EPs as they are various-artists compilations.) See also the 1957 EP Movie Parade, Volume 5, above.


Title: A Taste Of Honey
Cat. Num.: (Japan) Cp 4183
Rel. Year: 1964, tentatively. This dating relies on other artists' Japanese EMI issue which have close Cp catalogue numbers, and which secondary sources date within the mid-1960s. The inclusion of the track "The Boy From Ipanema" makes it clear that the release date cannot be earlier than 1964.
Note: This monophonic EP plays at 33 (not 45) revolutions per minute. Contents-wise, it leans toward the bossa nova phase of Lee's discography.


Title: Peggy Lee (aka Sneakin' Up On You)
Cat. Num.: (France) Eap 120 741 (also Eap 1 20741)
Rel. Year: 1965
Note: This EP culls songs from Lee's two 1965 original LPs, Pass Me By and Then Was Then And Now Is Now!. Identifies itself as 1-20741 in its front cover. However, the back covers of other EPs in the series identify it as 120.741, and employ the same three-digit arrangement in listings of other EPs from the same series. (Then again, earlier numbers in the series use the single-digit-followed-by-dash sequence.)


Title: So What's New
Cat. Num.: (France) Eap 120 887
Rel. Year: 1966


Title: Peggy Lee ("Popular Golden Compact" Series)
Format: EP
Cat. Num.: (Japan) Cp 4513
Rel. Year: 1968

XXXIV. Пегги Ли

Title: Пегги Ли
Label: Melodiya
Cat. Num.: (Russia) G 0003115/0003116
Rel. Year: 1972
Note: A blue flexiglass vinyl. My thanks to Peter Stoller for his kind assistance in the task of translating the issue's original title and track listing.

("2 + 2" SERIES)

Title: Peggy Lee ("2 + 2" Series, Volume 31)
Label: EMI Electrola
Cat. Num.: (Germany) (Netherlands) 1C 016-85 124
Rel. Year: 1977


Title: Everybody Needs A Santa Claus / We Be Friends
Format: cassingle
Label: MusicMasters - Amreco
Cat. Num.: 5500 4 Cs
Rel. Year: 1990
Tracks: 2
Note: This is essentially an original single: its two songs are not available in any other issue -- not on CD, not on LP, not on MP3. It is thus an important release for collectors of Peggy Lee's music.


Title: Fever, The Original Hit Single By Peggy Lee
Format: CS/CD single
Label: EMI
Cat. Num.: (Netherlands) Lc 048 (also 72438 80202 2 0) (also CDPeg)
Rel. Year: 1992
Tracks: 4
Note: As indicated above, some music catalogues claim that this item came in a cassette single edition as well; I have yet to find actual proof of the cassette's existence. More definite is, on the other hand, the existence of a two-song single edition, with the exact same front cover. EMI released this issue on these two (or three) configurations were in the wake of a popular TV commercial for the fragrance Impulse Free Spirit, which used Lee's version of "Fever" and brought her hit back into the European music charts. The above-seen front cover of the issue is actually a shot from the commercial, which at the time of this writing could still be seen here. Whereas this 4-song CD single identifies itself as "made in Holland," music catalogues and online vendors list its two-song counterpart as British. It may well be that both versions were released in more than one European country; it could also be that different markets chose a different quantity of tracks. Both versions also identify themselves as being from "the forthcoming album Fever." The album in question was probably Alan Dell's excellent 1992 CD of the same title, released in the United Kingdom.


Title: Fever / It's A Good Day
Format: CD single
Label: EMI
Cat. Num.: (France) 204746 2
Rel. Year: 1992
Tracks: 2
Note: Since it was released by EMI France in 1992, perhaps this single was prepared in response to the re-entry of "Fever" in the music charts of the nation's neighboring United Kingdom.


Title: Can't Think Straight
Artist: Gilbert O'Sullivan
Format: CD single
Label: Park
Cat. Num.: (United Kingdom) Parkcd 15
Rel. Year: 1992
Tracks: 4
Note: All numbers are sung by Gilbert O'Sullivan. Peggy Lee is his only guest. She is heard just in the leading track, "Can't Think Straight."


Title: Fever Single Remix
Artist: Peggy Lee / Gabin
Format: CD single
Cat. Num.: 70876 17990 2 6
Rel. Year: 2003
Tracks: 3
Note: Peggy Lee had no direct involvement in the making of this remix. It was made, however, with Capitol's consent, and can be found in Capitol's vaults. (The record company usually keeps tapes or computerized files of such remixes, as part of its roster's tape archive.) For other issues containing remixes and mash-ups drawn from Lee's catalogue, see also this discography's Various-Artists Compilations page, under titles such as "Fever," "Sittin' on The Dock Of The Bay," "I Must Know," and "Why Don't You Do Right?".


The following alphabetical list includes every EP, cassette single, and cassingle whose front cover is on display above. To locate the image of any of those issues in this page, use as your guideline the Roman numeral that follows each title.

Black Coffee ("Jazz Concise" Series EP from Japan): XXI
Black Coffee [Festival Records]: XXIII
Broadway Goes Hollywood: III
Can't Think Straight: XXXIX
Dama y el vagabundo, La: V
Everybody Needs A Santa Claus / We Be Friends: XXXVI
Fever [mono EP]: XI
Fever (Full Dimensional Stereo): XIII
Fever [Gabin Remix]: XL
Fever / It's A Good Day: XXXVIII
Fever, The Original Single [Impulse Fragrance]: XXXVII
Fiebre: X
I'm A Woman [Australian EP]: XXVII
I'm A Woman [French EP]: XXVi
I'm A Woman [German & British EP]: XXVIII
Jazz Singer, The; Selections Featured In The Warner Bros. Motion Picture: I
La dama y el vagabundo: V
Lady And The Tramp: III
Love Me Or Leave Me: XXIV
"Lover" - A Festival Little Album: XII
Me necesita: IV
Miss Peggy Lee [Brunswick Records]: VIII
Miss Wonderful - A Festival Little Album: XVIII
Movie Parade, Volume 5: IX
Música De Películas: III
O.k. Peggy Lee: XVII
Peggy Lee ("2 + 2" Series): XXXV
Peggy Lee [Capitol EP, Compact 33 Double]: XIX
Peggy Lee [Capitol EP, Popular Golden Compact, from Japan]: XXXIII
Peggy Lee [Capitol EP, aka Alright, Ok, You Win]: XIV
Peggy Lee [Capitol EP, aka Fever]: XVI
Peggy Lee (aka Me necesita): IV
Peggy Lee [Capitol EP, aka Sneakin' Up On You]: XXX
Peggy Lee [Capitol EP, aka That's All]: XI
Peggy Lee [Capitol EP, aka The Man l Love]: X
Peggy Lee [Decca EP from Scandinavia]: IV & V
Peggy Lee (Con Victor Young Y Los Rhythmaires): II
Peggy Lee Favourites: XX
Presenting Peggy Lee: Vi & Vii
Screen Hits: XXXI
So What's New: XXXII
Somebody Loves Me: XXV
Sweetheart: XV
Swingin' Miss L, The: XXII
Taste of Honey, A: XXIX
Пегги Ли [Peggy Sings]: XXXIV

Cross-references: Further Information

For more detailed information (e.g., track listing) about any particular EP, you may use the album's release year to locate it in this discography's chronological LP Index (or, if it is a CD single, in the CD Index).

This page concentrates on EPs whose covers are different from those of the original LPs. If you are searching for a EP whose cover and title is identical to a LP counterpart, you might want to look instead at other pictorial pages. For instance, the EPs from the original albums The Man I Love, Beauty And The Beat!, Latin Ala Lee!, Black Coffee, Songs From Pete Kelly's Blues, or Black Coffee can all be found in the main Capitol and Decca pages of this photo gallery, within the sections dedicated to such albums.

Help Requested: Missing EP Covers

Tracking down EP artwork is a especially challenging task. The following list itemizes the EPs whose artwork I know to be missing:

XLI. Title: unknown
Label: Brunswick
Cat. Num.: (Germany) Lpbm 87056
Rel. Year: 1956
Tracks: Johnny Guitar / I'm Glad There Is You / They Can't Take That Away From Me / Mr. Wonderful

XLII. Title: unknown
Label: World Record Club
Cat. Num.: (United Kingdom) T 108
Rel. Year: unknown
Tracks: Birmingham Jail / Swing Low, Sweet Chariot / Stormy Weather / Hold Me

Scans of the above-listed EPs' covers would be appreciated. I would also appreciate any leads as to additional Peggy Lee EPs which might seem to be missing from this page.