Best Song Ever: #1 Summer Jams

Treble staff
#1 Summer Jams!

School’s out, kids. Time to fire up the grill and break out some cold ones—it’s officially summer. Being that summer is such a celebratory season, it’s the perfect muse for a good song, and we at Treble know the joys of a summer jam. As we are wont to do with any notable occasion, we’ve compiled a whole bunch of songs that we consider our summer favorites, and want to share them with you. In addition, we’ve made an extra little list of “summer” themed songs at the bottom. Apply some sunscreen, and enjoy.

“Summertime”
by Fresh Prince & DJ Jazzy Jeff
from Homebase

Awwww man…you gotta love Fresh Prince. Sure, his early raps (and come to think of it his later ones) were somewhat the Schoolhouse Rock of the hip-hop game, but they were hella fun and there was no summer jam more fun than “Summertime.” Jazzy Jeff sampled Kool and the Gang’s 1974 hit “Summer Madness” while Will Smith laid out his smoothest, most laid back rhymes yet. When he reminisces to Philadelphia summers past, you remember your own, whether or not you could bust open a fire hydrant and play in the streets. – Terrance Terich

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DJ Jazzy Jeff & The Fresh Prince - DJ Jazzy Jeff & The Fresh Prince: Greatest Hits - Summertime

“Mahgeetah”
By My Morning Jacket
From It Still Moves

With warmer temperatures and longer days, the summer season has the ideal atmosphere for outdoor music concerts and festivals. Dusty fields, large sunglasses, sunburned shoulders, expensive beer, and lingering smells of fried food and marijuana all add up to a bitchin’ good time and bitchin’ good music. And while some bands would not necessarily translate to an outdoor atmosphere, My Morning Jacket is an excellent example of a quintessential rock group that I can imagine dancing to amongst other sweaty bodies like the wannabe hippie that I am. In particular, “Mahgeetah” is a song that simply begs to be heard on an outdoor stage, as its reverb-y, twangy tones and jam band qualities receive little justice within the confines of the recorded CD. While firmly constructed, the song also has a free-forming quality that allows for a sense of spontaneity when enjoyed in person, as the no-limits quality of the outdoors permits a no-limits exploration and enjoyment of the music. In addition, the song has light and airy qualities, which flawlessly compliments the mood and ambiance of outdoor summer festivals. “Mahgeetah” will continue to beg the question of whether there is a better way to spend a summer afternoon than being outside and collectively enjoying good music – and ultimately, I think not. – Anna Gazdowicz

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My Morning Jacket - It Still Moves - Mahgeetah

“Nearer Than Heaven”
by The Delays
from Faded Seaside Glamour

I always find it a bit strange how a band from Britain, a notoriously overcast isle, can create such sunny pop magic with a few jangly chords and transcendent harmonies. The Delays do just that with their single “Nearer Than Heaven,” a simple jangle-pop song made awe-inspiring with some ethereal keyboards and the purest, most angelic voice in British pop music. In the dead of July, one could easily find himself playing this during Pacific Coast cruising or road trips, or perhaps midnight firefly collecting or gazing at the Aurora Borealis. “Nearer Than Heaven” lives up to the title’s promise, bringing the listener closer to paradise and touching the soul, as well as being adaptable for any summer activity imaginable. Even a lazy day at the beach is made all the more unforgettable with the Delays. – Jeff Terich

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Delays - Faded Seaside Glamour - Nearer Than Heaven

“A Summer Song”
by Chad & Jeremy
from Sing For You

This folk-meets-British 60’s pop classic is now known as being part of the soundtrack to We Anderson’s sophomore film, Rushmore, but also a big hit for the duo back during the actual British Invasion. The dual vocals harmonize beautifully over acoustic guitars, strings and subtle bass. It’s odd that this song was chosen for the film, even though it does fit in with the other British Invasion tracks, as the movie takes place over a school year. – TT

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Chad & Jeremy - The Sunshine Collection - A Summer Song

“Award Tour”
By A Tribe Called Quest
From Midnight Marauders

Every time I hear that crackly keyboard intro, no matter what time of year it is, it instantly becomes July. “Award Tour” is the perennial summer jam, turning any old scenario into an instant party. Q-Tip’s rhymes are straight butter, compelling his audience to take off their coats and act like gems as they sit Indian style and soak in his good time lyrics. Those lyrics offer little more than braggadocio, but when it’s A Tribe Called Quest doing the bragging, they’re speaking the truth, going each and every place with a mic in their hand. — Jeff Terich

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A Tribe Called Quest - Midnight Marauders - Award Tour

“7/4 (Shoreline)”
By Broken Social Scene
From Broken Social Scene

I’ve always thought of Broken Social Scene not as a band, but rather as a collective. Listening to their music is like listening in on a bunch of friends jamming and having a good time. The energetic breeziness of “7/4 (Shoreline)” epitomizes that carefree fun of hanging out with friends and creating something. The song isn’t the tightest, cleanest sounding song but it sounds like everyone involved is having a really great time making it. The looseness of the recording and of the band itself lends itself to those laid-back summer days of just hanging out and doing nothing in particular. – Jackie Im

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Broken Social Scene - Broken Social Scene - 7/4 (Shoreline)

“Cyprus Avenue”
By Van Morrison
From Astral Weeks

Maybe it is the fragrance of summer that “Cyprus Avenue” calls back to me; maybe it is the ghost of broad tree-lined streets trembling in the incandescent heat of long sun-scorched afternoons, the languidness resultant, the dispassionate content. Certainly, above all, it is a longing for a past which I do not possess—one spent walking beside railroad tracks through a world overgrown with green, sweat on my brow, in my fist a bottle of cherry, cherry wine. – Tyler Parks

“Dancing in the Street”
by Martha Reeves & the Vandellas

The ’60s were saturated with true rhythm and blues classics. From the NYC Brill Building tune backed Girl Groups to the velvet smooth sounds of Berry Gordy’s Motown records, it truly was a golden era of incomparable proportions. On this Marvin Gaye penned benchmark of the times, Martha Reeves solidifies herself as a powerful lady of soul who deserves mention in the same breath as vocal queens of the time, Gladys Knight and Diana Ross. The trash can hand clap swagger and palpable images of open fire hydrants cooling off the mercury rising heat of cracked pavement sidewalks sends a clear invitation to everyone around the world to imbibe the extended Harlem renaissance from this undeniable Motor City trio. Ready for a brand new beat? We sure are, Martha. – Kevin Falahee

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Martha Reeves - Dancing In the Streets - The Best of Martha Reeves - Dancing In the Street

“Sweet Summer’s Night on Hammer Hill”
by Jens Lekman
from Oh You’re So Silent Jens

“Sweet Summer’s Night on Hammer Hill” is the Swedish equivalent of Martha and the Vandellas’ Motown hit “Heat Wave,” a pale, melancholy-voiced romp with light-hearted nostalgia, part of which is due to the namedropping of that regulating Warren G. The stray crowd voices over the trumpet and rhythm section make the song sound like the type of thing played on warm-night back porches with good (and probably half-wasted) friends gathered around in a wide circle. It’s the amicable anthem of a great summer when everyone is back in town reminiscing and wandering around and making the most of the warm months, clement weather and the sun that remains well into the evening. You’ll be handclapping with the hip Swedish youth in the recording and will find it impossible not to join in with the chorus’ en masse onomatopoeia of “bumba-bumba, bumba-bumba, bumba-bumba-bum,” that beat of a heart in love. It’s an early season companion to the somber “Another Sweet Summer’s Night on Hammer Hill,” a desolate late-summer lament with cello and crickets. – Hubert Vigilla

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Jens Lekman - Oh You're So Silent Jens - A Sweet Summer's Night On Hammer Hill

“Get Off”
by The Dandy Warhols
from Thirteen Tales from Urban Bohemia

As time goes by, The Dandy Warhols become more of a guilty pleasure than anything, which certainly lends themselves toward good summer listening. However, their ultimate summer tune is their furthest from disposable. Hedonistic, energized and, above all, catchy, “Get Off” is the perfect rock single. Pairing the band’s fuzzy rock with a Morricone-esque spaghetti western sound, albeit with sublime vocal harmonies, elevates it to a level even higher than most of the band’s best songs. And the lyrics, of course, are still simple and relatively dumb, but Courtney Taylor-Taylor says it all when he declares, “Hot diggity dog/I love God all the same/but all I wanna do is get off.” `Nuff said. – JT

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The Dandy Warhols - Thirteen Tales from Urban Bohemia - Get Off

“Jessica”
by The Allman Brothers Band
from Brother and Sisters

After Duane Allman and Berry Oakley had both died in motorcycle accidents, the Allman Brothers Band recorded a surprisingly upbeat record called Brother and Sisters. Besides “Ramblin’ Man,” the album also featured another hit, “Jessica,” a jam that would make the Grateful Dead blush at its instrumental wandering wonder. Dickey Betts’ guitars weave magic through sunny riffs that beg to be heard in a convertible with the top down. – TT

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The Allman Brothers Band - The Essential Allman Brothers Band - The Epic Years - Jessica

“Billy Liar”
by The Decemberists
from Her Majesty the Decemberists

“Billy Liar” has always been one of my favorite Decemberists songs, and until now I did not really know why. Upon exploring my music library for songs that remind me of summer, however, I realized why this song has always stuck out to me as unique and emotionally significant. The theme of “Billy Liar” is two-fold – first, the story represents the pinnacle of youth, and second, chronicles the nostalgia of youth adventures and misadventures that comes along with age. The description of Billy Liar as a young and rambunctious boy is captured within the youthful adventures of summer vacations, having the time “to pull his knickers down” and “let the current take him” to make-believe places. His recklessness and young imagination is channeled within the freedom of summer vacations, reminding me of how summer used to represent the height of all my excitement and anticipation while temporarily confined within grade-school classrooms. Then, as Colin Meloy croons “will you stay here/for awhile, dear/till the radio/plays something familiar,” he captures summer reunions and shared memories of youth that we experience as we all grow old(er) – perhaps, at times, wistfully clinging to old friends and memories in order to temporarily return to our periods of innocence. All together, “Billy Liar” encompasses both a narrative and a memento of summer adolescence, in the end serving as homage to everyone’s favorite season, no matter what age. – AG

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The Decemberists - Her Majesty The Decembrists - Billy Liar

“Trip”
by West Indian Girl
from West Indian Girl

When your band is named after a particularly potent strain of LSD from the early ’60s, it’s a safe bet that a song titled “Trip” won’t be about a car ride. This musical `trip’ hits the pavement with a solid beat and skillfully plucked guitar on heavy reverb before it launches into the stratosphere as an echoing harmonica imbues the song with its otherworldly quality. It’s Robert James and Francis Ten’s own psychedelic folk-pop, baked to perfection under the southern Californian sun. A gentle synthesizer churns out leisurely waves of electronic flourishes, adding to the songs’ ethereal yet upbeat ambiance as James paints a vivid image of lost innocence with his poignant lyrics: “Alone on a hill in the summer time/ You could dial your mind & listen to thoughts made young and pure/ Moments never lived `til we forgive.” With the chorus’ beckoning “Slow down you’ll be alright/It’s summertime, let’s trip tonight,” how can you not say yes? – Mars Simpson

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West Indian Girl - West Indian Girl - Trip

“(Nothing But) Flowers”
by Guster
from Guster on Ice: Live from Portland, Maine

One of the quintessential summer tunes, “(Nothing But) Flowers” leaves ironic footprints wherever it goes. Originally performed by Talking Heads, the song’s lyrics is a societal zombie’s rant about how paradise is far too green and leafy, and is in much need of some shimmering blacktop or beautiful billboards, which is contrasted by the tropical and varied vitality of the music. Guster’s cover brings a new life and irony as they performed this track in front of a live audience, while of course in the midst of a moribund Maine winter. Regardless all of this though, the incredibly danceable rhythm of “(Nothing But) Flowers” illustrates summer in full bloom, letting each beat swelter and explode with energy. The audience cheer facilitates the invigorating feeling, making it impossible to not blast the speakers and let all of everything brim with summer’s inexorable spirit. – Paul Bozzo

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Guster - Guster on Ice - Live from Portland, Maine - (Nothing But) Flowers

“Sloop John B”
by The Beach Boys
from Pet Sounds

There are so many Beach Boys tunes to pick from for a “Summer Jams” feature, that it’s hard to pick just one. So what do I do? Pick the one that’s really depressing, that’s what I do. As opposed to the simple surf tunes that made the Beach Boys popular in the early 60’s, “Sloop John B” was from the classic Pet Sounds, an album so full of Brian Wilson’s palpable sadness, it seems completely opposite to the sunny musical feel of the band. It begs the question, ‘can a summer hit be tinged with sadness?’ The answer says that yes, you can even be ‘so broke up’ that you ‘wanna go home.’ – TT

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The Beach Boys - Pet Sounds - Sloop John B

“When You Sleep”
by My Bloody Valentine
from Loveless

In her review of Asobi Seksu’s Citrus, our own Jackie Im noted that shoegazer rock is a mostly cloudy day and melancholy genre. I can certainly see that connection, particularly when listening to early Ride or Lush. But select songs from My Bloody Valentine’s Loveless, particularly “When You Sleep,” have a warmth and joy about them, directly contradicting any such notion. When you listen to “When You Sleep,” the clouds seem to part before your eyes, the deep blue of the sky pouring over you as you bask in the sun’s rays. Mixed with the murkiness of the layered, distorted production of the song is a playful, innocent and childlike lead, the melodic equivalent of blowing on a dandelion and watching all of its seeds drift away in airy succession, a melancholy reminder that the carefree days of summer are fleeting and the icy chill of winter isn’t far away. – JT

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My Bloody Valentine - Loveless - When You Sleep

“Promiscuous”
by Nelly Furtado, feat. Timbaland
from Loose

Every summer there’s that one club jam that you hear everywhere (think “Hot in Herre” or “The Thong Song”). For some reason, since summer has started, I’ve been hell bent on finding my summer club jam. For a second, it seemed as though Rihanna had a lock with “S.O.S.”, an infectious song built on a sample from Soft Cell’s “Tainted Love.” Then one day I was watching TV and stopped at a Verizon commercial, when I stopped everything and thought, “what is that song?” It was Nelly Furtado. Frankly I haven’t even thought of her since her heyday of “I’m Like a Bird” five years ago. “Promiscuous,” however, has great playful interchange between Furtado and super-producer Timbaland, making a sexy and incredibly flirtatious song for the dance floor. – JI

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Nelly Furtado featuring Timbaland - Promiscuous - Single - Promiscuous

“Rock the Casbah”
by The Clash
from Combat Rock

There’s nothing really ‘summery’ about the lyrics to “Rock the Casbah,” but it reminds me of the season nonetheless. This disco-meets-punk anthem was inspired by a story that Iranians were being punished for listening to disco records, leading Joe Strummer to imagine a situation in which every Iranian defied their leader, bringing disco to the masses. It’s both a protest song and celebration of dance at the same time, making you want to hear that ‘electric camel drum’ and the ‘local guitar picker’ and ‘his guitar picking thumb.’ I’m still not quite sure why Mick Jones wore a bandanna-veiled camouflage painters’ cap through the video, but his reveal, plus the backdrop of an oil well in Austin, Texas for the cavorting Orthodox Jew and an Arab make for a fun, yet political summer jam. – TT

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The Clash - Combat Rock - Rock the Casbah

“Oh Mandy”
by The Spinto Band
from Nice and Nicely Done

A garden gnome, backyard treasure hunting, watching TV on The WB, falling in love and a great chorus—there’s nothing that isn’t summery about this song. The Spinto Band know how to celebrate the summertime, and do so with a bittersweet love song with a melody that would make The Arcade Fire jealous. But while the music is the sweet part, it’s the lyrics that fall more on the bitter side, a young buck singing to his lost love, who has moved away to the Midwest. Every teenager knows that lonely summer feeling, but not all of us have been fortunate enough to spend it with the Spinto Band, who seem to make those bummers just a little bit more bearable. – JT

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The Spinto Band - Nice and Nicely Done - Oh Mandy

“You’re So Clever”
by The Orange Peels
from So Far

The Orange Peels probably go into hibernation once the first months of fall make their appearance. They stock up on food, maybe grow beards or get their winter coats ready and stay in their homes until the sun comes out again; the change in season promising more pop hooks from Allen Clapp and company. “You’re So Clever” is one of the group’s great festival delights: Lyrics with simple rhyme schemes that deliver a series of sincere compliments for a girl who’s getting away from the narrator in the song. Clapp’s voice, the straightforward words and the band’s sun-shiny sound make “You’re So Clever” seem like the type of thing a forlorn power popper would sing to gal he loves before she moves away at the end of the summer. So maybe autumn will come again and the narrator of the song will be left with gray skies and crisp, browning leaves, but at least this equivocating love song helped get things off his chest. Surely you can gather some warmth from that. – HV

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The Orange Peels - So Far - You're So Clever

“Going to California” by Led Zeppelin / “Goin’ Back to Cali” by LL Cool J
from IV/Walking With a Panther

Yet another wistful song for the summer. Page mixes his guitar picking folk mastery with Plant’s wailing voice in what some consider to be a tribute to the queen of Laurel Canyon, Joni Mitchell. This song will always remind me of growing up in California, even with the apocalyptic earthquakes, or maybe even because of them. Juxtapose this with LL’s “Goin’ Back to Cali” and you have a nice West Coast medley. “Back to Cali” first appeared on the soundtrack to Less Than Zero and then played endlessly on the booming system in my Mitsubishi Mighty Max pickup truck that summer. Was I the coolest kid in town or what? In the words of LL, “Nah, I don’t think so.” – TT

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LL Cool J - Walking with a Panther - Going Back to Cali

“Me & Julio Down by the Schoolyard” by Paul Simon / “Me & Giuliani Down by the Schoolyard” by !!!
from Paul Simon/ Louden Up Now

Here’s another medley for you, a pair of songs begging for a mash up. I used to work for my dad down in Riverside County, with a few jobs in Corona, which always reminded me of the sunny Paul Simon hit, “Me & Julio Down by the Schoolyard” off of his solo self-titled debut. Simon sings goodbye to Rosie, the `Queen of Corona’ at the start of each chorus. On the other hand, Chk Chk Chk’s song, a parody in name only, is one of the true dance club hits of summer, a punky disco hit, over nine minutes long, and in three distinctive parts. – TT

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Paul Simon - Paul Simon - Me and Julio Down by the Schoolyard

“Chewing Gum”
by Annie
from Anniemal

Nobody is immune to the infectiousness of this song. Nobody. I don’t care how punk you are, how gangsta you are, how much like you like Wolf Eyes, John Cage or The Eagles. You love this song. It’s songs like this hot, summertime single that made the Norwegian pop princess a near-household name. It might seem ironic that a song with a name suggesting saccharine disposability is actually so universal and perfectly crafted, and that may have been the intent. But let me tell you, this song is absolutely essential. Richard X’s production makes the song catchy, while Annie’s sexy indifference makes it outright amazing. There’s a teen comedy in the making with a dance routine to this song. Just you wait, it will happen. – JT

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Annie - Anniemal - Chewing Gum

“Pop Life”
by Prince & the Revolution
from Around the World in a Day

Around the World in a Day was more known for housing “Raspberry Beret,” but this other 60’s throwback was just as summery and fun. One tends to forget in listening to it that it was somewhat anti-drugs and anti-materialism (a shot at peers Madonna & Michael Jackson?). Nothing was going to top the brilliance of the Purple Rain album, but “Pop Life,” with the Wendy & Lisa harmonies, was psychedelic joy, with a real Beatlesesque moment when the different crashing and crowd noises break in. Incidentally, the noises are taken from a show during Prince’s opening slot for the Rolling Stones where he was booed off the stage. You can even make out something shouting for him to get off, two words which would turn into a huge hit for His Royal Badness. – TT

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Prince - Around the World in a Day - Pop Life

“Mr. Brightside”
by The Killers
from Hot Fuss

I have trouble convincing most of my friends of the Killers’ artistic value, but maybe my approach has been wrong this whole time. So here’s a different perspective: they’re dumb fun done extremely well. Sure, everybody’s done the new wave rip-off sound by now, but The Killers don’t even make an attempt at being hip scene-makers. They’re as mainstream as they come, polished and produced to radio hit perfection, and love them or hate them, they write a catchy single. Brandon Flowers’ reputation as a cocky mofo even ups their arena rock factor, and “Mr. Brightside” is the perfect example of the sort of arena anthem they can pressurize into pop bliss. It’s audacious for sure, I mean they actually have the balls to use “Ode to Joy” as their bridge. Of course, Conor Oberst used the whole damn thing as the basis for a song on one of his last two albums, so who’s pretentious now? That’s getting aside from the main point, however, which is that “Mr. Brightside” is a huge, over-the-top, almost cheesy rock song. But when the sun and the barbecue beckon, it’s just that sort of song that needs to be turned up until the knob breaks off. — JT

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The Killers - Hot Fuss - Mr. Brightside

“Parklife”
by Blur
from Parklife

The title cut from my personal favorite summer album of all time finds these Brit-pop maestros doing what they do best: mixing blithe and bouncy guitar rhythms with English wit and wisdom reminiscent of the mod era of British pop, this track cultivates the observational genius of the band as well as their musical confidence. Featuring lead narration from Quadrophenia star Paul Daniels that plays perfectly with Albarn’s almost too cockney vocal stylings, “Parklife” is a ray of wry sunshine from one of the globe’s most overcast kingdoms. – KF

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Blur - Parklife - Parklife

“Fight the Power” by Public Enemy / “Can’t Stand It” by Steel Pulse
from Do the Right Thing

These songs have almost nothing in common except for their iconic inclusion in Spike Lee’s monumental modern classic, Do the Right Thing. The film takes place on the hottest day of the summer in the Bed-Stuy neighborhood of Brooklyn and these songs evoke the images of that film more than any other songs on the soundtrack. One is a driving political hip-hop anthem and one is a laid-back reggae jam which says that you `can’t stand the heat,’ but both simply remind me of summer, and a film that affected me deeply. – TT

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Public Enemy - 20th Century Masters - The Millennium Collection: The Best of Public Enemy - Fight the Power

“Summer”
by Joe Hisaishi
from Kikujiro

Joe Hisaishi’s film scores have always been a personal favorite of mine, as they manage to be sweet without becoming saccharine. Whether he is writing music for the great animation master Hayao Miyazaki or for the venerably eccentric Kitano “Beat” Takeshi, Hisaishi is able to perfectly match the spirit of a movie’s mood while creating compositions that thrive outside of the context of the film. For Kikujiro — a heart-warming road movie about a young boy who is escorted on his journey to meet his mother by a cynical, brash curmudgeon — Hisaishi composed a memorable melody that appears throughout the characters’ trek. It’s the type of music that evokes thoughts of staccato skipping on sunny days, errant whistling and verdant plants swaying in the breeze. Though on the cutesy-sounding side, “Summer” has just the right qualities for those whose sensibilities are geared more towards sentimentality with a quirky edge. – HV

“Sleep Walk”
by Santo & Johnny

I am always wide-eyed and mouth-agape when I meet someone who hasn’t been introduced to Santo & Johnny. Santo and Johnny Farina were a pair of Brooklyn brothers who made it big with “Sleep Walk,” a song co-written by their mother. You might not be able to place the title or the band, but you’ll surely recognize the song when you hear it, an atmospheric guitar track that brings to mind proms and dances in the late 50’s and early 60’s. Whenever I hear the song, I think of summer sunsets, tropical locales, and days at the beach. – TT

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Santo & Johnny - Volume Secondo - Sleepwalk

“Sweetness”
by Jimmy Eat World
from Bleed American

At this point, I’m not sure that Jimmy Eat World could be considered an “emo” band anymore. Listening to “Sweetness,” I really only hear a great power pop band, one that just happens to display a lot of emotion in their earnest, powerful anthems. “Sweetness” is such an anthem, their best really, a huge radio single that took me a little getting used to, but now, if I were to hear it on a local station today, I couldn’t help but turn it up. This song is meant to be played loud, and shouted along to. Even if you don’t know the words, anybody can do the “whoa-oa-oh-oh-oh” part, and with a raised fist, no less. The first time I heard this song was during a particularly hot summer, and every time that I’ve heard it since, that summer seems to return, if only temporarily. – JT

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Jimmy Eat World - Jimmy Eat World - Sweetness

We also recommend:

“Cruel Summer” by Bananarama
“Suddenly Last Summer” by the Motels
“Summer” by Cyann & Ben
“Summer Away” by Aloha
“Summer Crane” by the Avalanches
“Summer Days” by Phoenix
“Summer Holiday & Me” by the Jessica Fletchers
“Summer Skin” by Death Cab for Cutie
“Summer Song” by Tammany Hall NYC
“Summer Teeth” by Wilco
“Summerbreeze” by Emiliana Torrini
“Summertime” by Josh Rouse
“Summertime Rolls” by Jane’s Addiction
“Sun, Sun, Sun” by the Elected

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