HOME
The Info List - Three Dog Night


--- Advertisement ---



Three Dog Night
Three Dog Night
is an American rock band. They formed in 1967 with a line-up consisting of vocalists Danny Hutton, Cory Wells, and Chuck Negron. This lineup was soon augmented by Jimmy Greenspoon (keyboards), Joe Schermie (bass), Michael Allsup
Michael Allsup
(guitar), and Floyd Sneed (drums). The band registered 21 Billboard Top 40 hits (with three hitting number one) between 1969 and 1975. It helped introduce mainstream audiences to the work of many songwriters, including Paul Williams ("An Old Fashioned Love Song"), Hoyt Axton
Hoyt Axton
("Joy to the World", "Never Been to Spain"), Laura Nyro
Laura Nyro
("Eli's Comin'"), Harry Nilsson ("One"), Randy Newman
Randy Newman
("Mama Told Me Not to Come"), and Leo Sayer ("The Show Must Go On").[4]

Contents

1 Band name origin 2 Background

2.1 Early years 2.2 Success 2.3 Songs

3 History

3.1 1967–1972 3.2 1973–1976 3.3 1981–1990s 3.4 2000–present

3.4.1 Current activity

4 Personnel

4.1 Members 4.2 Timeline 4.3 Lead vocal credits 4.4 Lineups

5 Discography 6 Awards and recognition 7 Notes 8 References 9 External links

Band name origin[edit] The official commentary included in the CD set Celebrate: The Three Dog Night Story, 1964–1975 states that vocalist Danny Hutton's girlfriend, actress June Fairchild (best known as the "Ajax Lady" from the Cheech and Chong
Cheech and Chong
movie Up In Smoke) suggested the name after reading a magazine article about indigenous Australians, in which it was explained that on cold nights they would customarily sleep in a hole in the ground while embracing a dingo, a native species of feral dog. On colder nights they would sleep with two dogs and, if the night were freezing, it was a "three dog night".[5] Background[edit] Early years[edit]

Negron, Wells and Hutton in 1969

The three vocalists, Danny Hutton
Danny Hutton
(who got his start with Hanna-Barbera Records in 1964), Chuck Negron
Chuck Negron
and Cory Wells
Cory Wells
(who landed a recording contract with Dunhill Records) first came together in 1967 and made some recordings with Brian Wilson
Brian Wilson
while the Beach Boys were working on the album Wild Honey, and initially went by the name of Redwood. Shortly after abandoning the Redwood moniker in 1968, the vocalists hired a group of backing musicians – Ron Morgan on guitar, Floyd Sneed on drums, Joe Schermie from the Cory Wells
Cory Wells
Blues Band on bass, and Jimmy Greenspoon
Jimmy Greenspoon
on keyboards – and soon took the name Three Dog Night, becoming one of the most successful bands in the United States during the late 1960s and early 1970s. Ron Morgan left the band early on and subsequently went on to join the Electric Prunes. Michael Allsup
Michael Allsup
was quickly recruited to replace him on guitar.[6] Success[edit] Three Dog Night
Three Dog Night
earned 12 gold albums and recorded 21 consecutive Billboard Top 40 hits, seven of which went gold. Their first gold record was "One" (US #5), which had been written and recorded by Harry Nilsson. The group had three US #1 songs, each of which featured a different lead singer: "Mama Told Me Not to Come" ( Cory Wells
Cory Wells
on lead), which was also their only Top 10 hit in the UK; "Joy to the World" ( Chuck Negron
Chuck Negron
on lead); and "Black and White" ( Danny Hutton
Danny Hutton
on lead). Dunhill Records claimed that 40 million record albums were sold by the band during this time. Songs[edit] As its members wrote just a handful of songs on the albums, most songs Three Dog Night
Three Dog Night
recorded were written by outside songwriters. Notable hits by outside writers include Harry Nilsson's "One" (US #5), the Gerome Ragni-James Rado- Galt MacDermot composition "Easy to Be Hard" (US #4) from the musical Hair, Laura Nyro's "Eli's Comin'" (US #10), Randy Newman's "Mama Told Me Not to Come" (US #1), Paul Williams' "Out in the Country" (US #15), "The Family Of Man" (US #12), and "An Old Fashioned Love Song" (US #4), Hoyt Axton's "Joy to the World" (US #1) and "Never Been to Spain" (US #5), Arkin & Robinson's "Black and White" (US #1), Argent's Russ Ballard's "Liar" (US #7), Elton John
Elton John
and Bernie Taupin's "Lady Samantha" and "Your Song", Daniel Moore's "Shambala" (#3), Leo Sayer's "The Show Must Go On" (US #4), John Hiatt's "Sure As I'm Sittin' Here" (US #16), and Bush's "I Can Hear You Calling". History[edit] 1967–1972[edit] Three Dog Night
Three Dog Night
made its official debut in 1968 at the Whiskey a Go Go, at a 5 p.m. press party hosted by Dunhill Records. They were still in the process of making their first album Three Dog Night
Three Dog Night
when they heard the favorable reactions from the hypercritical audience.[7] The album Three Dog Night
Three Dog Night
was a success with its hit songs "One" and "Nobody" and helped the band gain recognition and become one of the top drawing concert acts of their time.[7] 1973–1976[edit] In 1973, Three Dog Night
Three Dog Night
filed a $6 million lawsuit against their former booking agent, American Talent International (ATI) for continuing to advertise in the media that the band was still with their agency when in fact they signed with William Morris Agency
William Morris Agency
in October 1972. Other damages were sought due to ATI taking deposits for booking Three Dog Night, whom they no longer represented.[8] Joe Schermie was replaced by Jack Ryland in 1973, and the band then became an eight-piece with the inclusion of another keyboard player, Skip Konte (ex-Blues Image). In late 1974, Allsup and Sneed left to form a new band, SS Fools, with Schermie. New members James "Smitty" Smith and drummer Mickey McMeel were recruited, but by 1975, Smith was replaced by Al Ciner from Rufus and The American Breed
The American Breed
and Ryland by Rufus bassist Dennis Belfield. By 1976, their run of hit records had ended and Hutton was succeeded by Jay Gruska. Hours before their first concert of their 1975 tour, Chuck Negron
Chuck Negron
was arrested for the possession of narcotics but was soon released on $10,000 bond.[9] From JayGruska.com:

Over the years I've been asked if it's true that I toured with Three Dog Night, I thought this was a good place to set the record straight since has as much opinion as it does fact. After writing a couple of songs for them, and doing some background vocals on one of their albums, I was asked to do a national tour of 10 to 12 thousand seat venues as the '3rd Dog', as it were. They had been at it for the last 6 or 7 years as one of the biggest bands in the world, doing stadium tours, and now they were going to do smaller venues, a mere 10,000 people. Having played mostly clubs until then, these were giant venues for me and I was both thrilled and petrified. I had an incredibly great time singing with Cory Wells
Cory Wells
and Chuck Negron—both amazing singers. I had a chance to play piano on a couple of songs in the set and most amazingly, that band could do a 90 minute set of ALL HITS.

However, this lineup was short-lived. Another former Rufus band member, Ron Stockert, was recruited as second keyboardist after Konte left that same year. After a summer concert tour was cut short, the group played their final show at the Greek Theater in Los Angeles
Los Angeles
on July 26, 1976.[10] 1981–1990s[edit] In 1981, Three Dog Night
Three Dog Night
reunited and released the ska-inspired It's a Jungle in 1983 on the small Passport Records label, which garnered some airplay on the new wave circuit. The EP failed to sell after Passport went bankrupt. The reunion featured all of the original members, except Joe Schermie, who was succeeded by Mike Seifrit until 1982, and then by Richard Grossman, who stayed until 1984. Two guitarists, Paul Kingery and Steve Ezzo, occasionally played with the band, filling in for Allsup on dates he was not able to make between 1982 and 1984. Ezzo replaced Allsup when he departed in late 1984 to take care of some personal and family matters. Sneed was let go from the band at the same time. In early 1985, keyboardist Rick Serratte (formerly of Poco
Poco
and later with Whitesnake
Whitesnake
and others) filled in for Greenspoon, who was ill, and the band hit the road with a revised lineup that included Serratte, Steve Ezzo, bassist Scott Manzo and drummer Mike Keeley.[11] But a spring and summer tour that same year was postponed after Negron and Greenspoon were both forced to enter drug rehab. By late 1985, Greenspoon and Negron were back touring with the group. By December 1985, after a relapse into his drug habit, Negron was let go, and the group continued with Wells and Hutton fronting the band and Paul Kingery was brought back on guitar to cover Chuck's vocal harmonies. In 1986, their song "In My Heart" was featured in Robotech: The Movie. More changes in personnel occurred when guitarist T.J. Parker and vocalist and bassist Gary Moon replaced Kingery and Manzo in 1988, and were replaced themselves by Mike Cuneo and Richard Campbell during 1989. Allsup returned to the group to replace Cuneo in the spring of 1991. Negron entered drug rehab, but did not return to the band. Pat Bautz succeeded Keeley as drummer in 1993. In 1993, Three Dog Night
Three Dog Night
performed for The Family Channel show Spotlight on Country, filmed in Myrtle Beach, South Carolina. Kingery returned to the band as their bass player in 1996 following Campbell's departure. 2000–present[edit] In May 2002, Three Dog Night
Three Dog Night
With The London Symphony Orchestra was released. The album was recorded in Los Angeles
Los Angeles
and in London at Abbey Road Studios. The album includes two new songs: "Overground" and "Sault Ste. Marie". Original bassist Joe Schermie died on March 26, 2002. In the summer of 2004, the band's 80s bassist, Scott Manzo, returned briefly to fill in for Paul Kingery. In October 2004, Three Dog Night
Three Dog Night
released The 35th Anniversary Hits Collection Featuring The London Symphony Orchestra. The album includes live versions of "Eli's Coming", "Brickyard Blues", "Try a Little Tenderness", and "Family of Man". In 2007, Sky Television launched a new ad campaign in the UK, which promoted the company's aspirations to be seen as an environmentally friendly company, and used the band's song "Joy To The World". In August 2008. Three Dog Night
Three Dog Night
Greatest Hits Live was released, a compilation of previously unissued live 1972 and 1973 recordings from concerts in Frankfurt, Germany, and Edmonton, England.[12] On October 24, 2009, Three Dog Night
Three Dog Night
released three new songs – "Heart of Blues" and "Prayer of the Children", as well as "Two Lights In The Nighttime". A new studio album, the group's first in 24 years, is being recorded during breaks from touring using producer Richie Podolor. Although an EP of five new songs was recorded and released in 1983, and two new songs were issued on Three Dog Night's 35th Anniversary Hits Collection Featuring The London Symphony Orchestra, Three Dog Night has not recorded a full-length album since 1976's American Pastime. Current activity[edit] In the late summer of 2012, guitarist Allsup was hospitalized for an intestinal disorder, forcing Kingery to temporarily move back to guitar, while Danny's son, Timothy Hutton, currently a Los Angeles music studio owner, manned the bass slot. This happened again during the summer of 2015 when Allsup was again forced to miss some shows. On March 11, 2015, Jimmy Greenspoon
Jimmy Greenspoon
died from cancer, aged 67. His place at the keyboards was taken by Eddie Reasoner. who had come in to sub for Jimmy when he'd first taken ill in mid-2014.[13] On October 21, 2015 Cory Wells
Cory Wells
died at his home in Dunkirk, New York. He was 74. Wells' cause of death was sepsis while battling multiple myeloma. Funeral services were private, and he is buried in Dunkirk. When he was not performing on tour, he was often seen fishing at Lake Erie. In November 2015 it was announced that singer David Morgan (a former member of The Association) would be joining Three Dog Night
Three Dog Night
on the road. In April 2017 Howard Laravea (formerly of Frankie Valli
Frankie Valli
and The Four Seasons) replaced Eddie Reasoner on keyboards. Personnel[edit] Members[edit]

Current members

Danny Hutton
Danny Hutton
- vocals (1967–1976, 1981–present) Michael Allsup
Michael Allsup
- guitar (1968–1974, 1981–1984, 1991-present) Paul Kingery - bass, guitar, vocals (1985–1988, 1996–present; substitute - 1982-1983) Pat Bautz - drums (1993–present) David Morgan - vocals (2015–present) Howard Laravea - keyboards (2017-present)

Former members

Cory Wells
Cory Wells
- vocals (1967–1976, 1981–2015; his death) Chuck Negron
Chuck Negron
- vocals (1967–1976, 1981–1985) Jimmy Greenspoon
Jimmy Greenspoon
- keyboards (1968–1976, 1981–2015; his death) Floyd Sneed - drums (1968–1974, 1981–1984) Joe Schermie - bass (1968–1973; died 2002) Jack Ryland - bass (1973–1975) Skip Konte - keyboards (1973–1976) Mickey McMeel - drums (1974–1976) James "Smitty" Smith - guitar (1974–1975) Dennis Belfield - bass (1975–1976) Al Ciner - guitar (1975–1976) Jay Gruska - vocals (1976) Ron Stockert - keyboards (1976) Mike Seifrit - bass (1981–1982) Richard Grossman - bass (1982–1984) Mike Keeley - drums (1985–1993) Scott Manzo - bass (1985–1988, 2004) Steve Ezzo - guitar (fill-in for Allsup 1983-1984, 1985) Gary Moon - bass, vocals (1988–1989) T.J. Parker - guitar (1988–1989) Richard Campbell - bass, vocals (1989–1996) Eddie Reasoner - keyboards (2015–2017; substitute - 2014-2015) Mike Cuneo - guitar (1989–1991)

Timeline[edit]

Lead vocal credits[edit]

"An Old Fashioned Love Song" - Negron "Black and White" - Hutton "Celebrate" - Hutton (Verse 1), Negron (Verse 2), Wells (Verse 3), who sings melody through the end refrain "Easy to Be Hard" - Negron "Eli's Coming" - Wells "Joy to the World" - Negron "Let Me Serenade You" - Wells "Liar" - Hutton "Mama Told Me (Not to Come)" - Wells "Never Been to Spain" - Wells "One" - Negron "One Man Band" - Hutton sings melody with Negron on harmony on verses, then Negron takes the lead through the end refrain "Out in the Country" - Group vocal in unison "Pieces of April" - Negron "Play Something Sweet (Brickyard Blues)" - Wells "Shambala" - Wells "Sure As I'm Sittin' Here" - Wells "The Family of Man" - Hutton (Verse 1), Negron (Verse 2), Wells (Verse 3) "The Show Must Go On" - Negron "Til the World Ends" - Negron "Try a Little Tenderness" - Wells "Your Song" - Hutton

Lineups[edit]

1967-1968 (Redwood) 1968-1973 (Three Dog Night) 1973 1973-1974

Danny Hutton
Danny Hutton
- vocals Chuck Negron
Chuck Negron
- vocals Cory Wells
Cory Wells
- vocals Henry Vestine
Henry Vestine
- guitar Goldy McJohn
Goldy McJohn
- keyboards Larry Taylor
Larry Taylor
- bass Frank Cook - drums

Danny Hutton
Danny Hutton
- vocals Chuck Negron
Chuck Negron
- vocals Cory Wells
Cory Wells
- vocals Michael Allsup
Michael Allsup
- guitar Jimmy Greenspoon
Jimmy Greenspoon
- keyboards Joe Schermie - bass Floyd Sneed - drums

Danny Hutton
Danny Hutton
- vocals Chuck Negron
Chuck Negron
- vocals Cory Wells
Cory Wells
- vocals Michael Allsup
Michael Allsup
- guitar Jimmy Greenspoon
Jimmy Greenspoon
- keyboards Floyd Sneed - drums Jack Ryland - bass

Danny Hutton
Danny Hutton
- vocals Chuck Negron
Chuck Negron
- vocals Cory Wells
Cory Wells
- vocals Michael Allsup
Michael Allsup
- guitar Jimmy Greenspoon
Jimmy Greenspoon
- keyboards Floyd Sneed - drums Jack Ryland - bass Skip Konte - keyboards

1974-1975 1975-1976 1976 1976

Danny Hutton
Danny Hutton
- vocals Chuck Negron
Chuck Negron
- vocals Cory Wells
Cory Wells
- vocals Jimmy Greenspoon
Jimmy Greenspoon
- keyboards Jack Ryland - bass Skip Konte - keyboards Mickey McMeel - drums James "Smitty" Smith - guitar

Danny Hutton
Danny Hutton
- vocals Chuck Negron
Chuck Negron
- vocals Cory Wells
Cory Wells
- vocals Jimmy Greenspoon
Jimmy Greenspoon
- keyboards Skip Konte - keyboards Mickey McMeel - drums Dennis Belfield - bass Al Ciner - guitar

Chuck Negron
Chuck Negron
- vocals Cory Wells
Cory Wells
- vocals Jimmy Greenspoon
Jimmy Greenspoon
- keyboards Skip Konte - keyboards Mickey McMeel - drums Dennis Belfield - bass Al Ciner - guitar Jay Gruska - vocals

Chuck Negron
Chuck Negron
- vocals Cory Wells
Cory Wells
- vocals Jimmy Greenspoon
Jimmy Greenspoon
- keyboards Mickey McMeel - drums Dennis Belfield - bass Al Ciner - guitar Jay Gruska - vocals Ron Stockert - keyboards

1976-1981 1981-1982 1982-1984 1985

Disbanded

Danny Hutton
Danny Hutton
- vocals Chuck Negron
Chuck Negron
- vocals Cory Wells
Cory Wells
- vocals Jimmy Greenspoon
Jimmy Greenspoon
- keyboards Michael Allsup
Michael Allsup
- guitar Mike Seifrit - bass Floyd Sneed - drums

Danny Hutton
Danny Hutton
- vocals Chuck Negron
Chuck Negron
- vocals Cory Wells
Cory Wells
- vocals Jimmy Greenspoon
Jimmy Greenspoon
- keyboards Michael Allsup
Michael Allsup
- guitar Floyd Sneed - drums Richard Grossman - bass Paul Kingery - guitar, vocals (fill in for Allsup 1982-1983) Steve Ezzo - guitar (fill in for Allsup 1983-1984)

Danny Hutton
Danny Hutton
- vocals Chuck Negron
Chuck Negron
- vocals Cory Wells
Cory Wells
- vocals Rick Serratte - keyboards Mike Keeley - drums Steve Ezzo - guitar Scott Manzo - bass

1985 1985-1988 1988-1989 1989-1991

Danny Hutton
Danny Hutton
- vocals Chuck Negron
Chuck Negron
- vocals Cory Wells
Cory Wells
- vocals Jimmy Greenspoon
Jimmy Greenspoon
- keyboards Mike Keeley - drums Steve Ezzo - guitar Scott Manzo - bass

Danny Hutton
Danny Hutton
- vocals Cory Wells
Cory Wells
- vocals Jimmy Greenspoon
Jimmy Greenspoon
- keyboards Mike Keeley - drums Paul Kingery - guitar, vocals Scott Manzo - bass

Danny Hutton
Danny Hutton
- vocals Cory Wells
Cory Wells
- vocals Jimmy Greenspoon
Jimmy Greenspoon
- keyboards Mike Keeley - drums Gary Moon - bass, vocals T.J. Parker - guitar

Danny Hutton
Danny Hutton
- vocals Cory Wells
Cory Wells
- vocals Jimmy Greenspoon
Jimmy Greenspoon
- keyboards Mike Keeley - drums Richard Campbell - bass Mike Cuneo - guitar

1991-1993 1993-1996 1996–2015 2015

Danny Hutton
Danny Hutton
- vocals Cory Wells
Cory Wells
- vocals Jimmy Greenspoon
Jimmy Greenspoon
- keyboards Mike Keeley - drums Richard Campbell - bass Michael Allsup
Michael Allsup
- guitar

Danny Hutton
Danny Hutton
- vocals Cory Wells
Cory Wells
- vocals Jimmy Greenspoon
Jimmy Greenspoon
- keyboards Richard Campbell - bass Michael Allsup
Michael Allsup
- guitar Pat Bautz - drums

Danny Hutton
Danny Hutton
- vocals Cory Wells
Cory Wells
- vocals Jimmy Greenspoon
Jimmy Greenspoon
- keyboards Michael Allsup
Michael Allsup
- guitar Pat Bautz - drums Paul Kingery - bass, vocals

Danny Hutton
Danny Hutton
- vocals Cory Wells
Cory Wells
- vocals Michael Allsup
Michael Allsup
- guitar Pat Bautz - drums Paul Kingery - bass, vocals Eddie Reasoner - keyboards

2015–present

Danny Hutton
Danny Hutton
- vocals David Morgan - vocals Michael Allsup
Michael Allsup
- guitar Pat Bautz - drums Paul Kingery - bass, vocals Eddie Reasoner - keyboards

Discography[edit] Main article: Three Dog Night
Three Dog Night
discography

Three Dog Night
Three Dog Night
(1968) Suitable for Framing
Suitable for Framing
(1969) It Ain't Easy (1970) Naturally (1970) Harmony (1971) Seven Separate Fools
Seven Separate Fools
(1972) Cyan (1973) Hard Labor
Hard Labor
(1974) Coming Down Your Way
Coming Down Your Way
(1975) American Pastime
American Pastime
(1976) It's a Jungle
It's a Jungle
(1983)

Awards and recognition[edit]

Three Dog Night
Three Dog Night
was inducted into The Vocal Group Hall of Fame in 2000.

Notes[edit]

^ George-Warren, Holly; Romanowski, Patricia, eds. (2001). The Rolling Stone Encyclopedia of Rock & Roll (3rd ed.). Fireside. p. 990. ISBN 0-7432-9201-4.  ^ Hoffmann, Frank, ed. (2005). "Soft Rock And Related Styles". Encyclopedia of Recorded Sound. 2. Routledge. pp. 1011–12. ISBN 0-415-93835-X.  ^ Negron, Chuck (2008). Three Dog Nightmare: The Continuing Chuck Negron Story. Literary Architects. p. 68. ISBN 978-1-9336-6913-7.  ^ Beckerman, Jim. "A ROUGH YEAR FOR BAND, BUT THE SHOW MUST GO ON." The Record, Jan 26 2016 ^ Chawkins, Steve (2015-02-18). " June Fairchild dies at 68; former actress lived on skid row". Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Times. Retrieved 2015-03-15.  ^ Jimmy Greenspoon; Mark Bego (1991). One Is the Loneliest Number: On the Road and Behind the Scenes With the Legendary Rock Band Three Dog Night. Amazon.co.uk. ISBN 9780886876470. Retrieved 2015-03-11.  ^ a b Orloff, Kathy. "Three Dog Night—A Howling Success Story". Los Angeles Times (1923–Current file), May 23 1971, pp. 1-q16. ^ "Billboard - Google Books". Books.google.co.uk. 1973-02-03. Retrieved 2015-08-26.  ^ Wirephoto, A. P. "Arrested just before Concert Tour." Chicago Tribune (1963-Current file), Jul 04 1975, p. 5. ^ Jimmy Greenspoon; Mark Bego (1991). One Is the Loneliest Number: On the Road and Behind the Scenes With the Legendary Rock Band Three Dog Night. Amazon.co.uk. ISBN 9780886876470. Retrieved 2015-03-11.  ^ Jimmy Greenspoon; Mark Bego (1991). One Is the Loneliest Number: On the Road and Behind the Scenes With the Legendary Rock Band Three Dog Night. Amazon.co.uk. ISBN 9780886876470. Retrieved 2015-03-11.  ^ " Three Dog Night
Three Dog Night
– Chart history". Billboard.com. Retrieved March 12, 2015.  ^ Vanmetre, Elizabeth (March 11, 2015). " Jimmy Greenspoon
Jimmy Greenspoon
of Three Dog Night has died from cancer at age 67". Daily News. Retrieved March 12, 2015. 

References[edit]

Three Dog Nightmare. Chuck Negron. Renaissance Books 1st edition (June 1999) ISBN 1-58063-040-5 One Is the Loneliest Number: On the Road and Behind the Scenes With the Legendary Rock Band Three Dog Night. Greenspoon, Jimmy and Bago, Mark. Pharos Books (January 1991). ISBN 0-88687-647-8 Lawrence, Guy (2006). Yogi Bear's Nuggets: A Hanna-Barbera 45 Guide. Spectropop.com Bubblegum University https://web.archive.org/web/20090224002810/http://www.bubblegum-music.com/categories/artists

External links[edit]

Book: Three Dog Night

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Three Dog Night.

Three Dog Night
Three Dog Night
official website Three Dog Night
Three Dog Night
on IMDb Three Dog Night
Three Dog Night
at Allmusic ' Three Dog Night
Three Dog Night
Vocal Group Hall of Fame

v t e

Three Dog Night

Danny Hutton Michael Allsup Paul Kingery Pat Bautz Eddie Reasoner David Morgan

Cory Wells Chuck Negron Jimmy Greenspoon Floyd Sneed Joe Schermie Skip Konte Al Ciner Gary Moon Richard Campbell

Studio albums

Three Dog Night
Three Dog Night
(1968) Suitable for Framing
Suitable for Framing
(1969) It Ain't Easy (1970) Naturally (1970) Harmony (1971) Seven Separate Fools
Seven Separate Fools
(1972) Cyan (1973) Hard Labor
Hard Labor
(1974) Coming Down Your Way
Coming Down Your Way
(1975) American Pastime
American Pastime
(1976) It's a Jungle
It's a Jungle
(1983)

Live albums

Captured Live at the Forum
Captured Live at the Forum
(1969) Around the World with Three Dog Night
Around the World with Three Dog Night
(1973)

Compilations

Golden Bisquits
Golden Bisquits
(1971) Joy to the World: Their Greatest Hits (1975) The Best of 3 Dog Night
The Best of 3 Dog Night
(1982) Celebrate: The Three Dog Night
Three Dog Night
Story, 1965–1975 (1993) 20th Century Masters – The Millennium Collection: The Best of Three Dog Night (1999)

Singles

"Nobody" "Try a Little Tenderness" "One" "Easy to Be Hard" "Eli's Coming" "Celebrate" "Mama Told Me (Not to Come)" "Out in the Country" "One Man Band" "Joy to the World" "Liar" "An Old Fashioned Love Song" "Never Been to Spain" "The Family of Man" "Black & White" "Pieces of April" "Shambala" "Let Me Serenade You" "The Show Must Go On" "Sure As I'm Sittin' Here" "Play Something Sweet (Brickyard Blues)" "Til the World Ends" "Everybody Is a Masterpiece" " It's a Jungle
It's a Jungle
Out There"

Discography Book

v t e

Billboard Year-End number one singles (1960–1979)

1960: "Theme from A Summer Place" – Percy Faith 1961: "Tossin' and Turnin'" – Bobby Lewis 1962: "Stranger on the Shore" – Mr. Acker Bilk 1963: "Sugar Shack" – Jimmy Gilmer and the Fireballs 1964: "I Want to Hold Your Hand" – The Beatles 1965: "Wooly Bully" – Sam the Sham
Sam the Sham
& the Pharaohs 1966: "Ballad of the Green Berets" – S/Sgt. Barry Sadler 1967: "To Sir, with Love" – Lulu 1968: "Hey Jude" – The Beatles 1969: "Sugar, Sugar" – The Archies 1970: "Bridge over Troubled Water" – Simon & Garfunkel 1971: "Joy to the World" – Three Dog Night 1972: "The First Time Ever I Saw Your Face" – Roberta Flack 1973: "Tie a Yellow Ribbon Round the Ole Oak Tree" – Tony Orlando and Dawn 1974: "The Way We Were" – Barbra Streisand 1975: "Love Will Keep Us Together" – Captain & Tennille 1976: "Silly Love Songs" – Wings 1977: "Tonight's the Night (Gonna Be Alright)" – Rod Stewart 1978: "Shadow Dancing" – Andy Gibb 1979: "My Sharona" – The Knack

Complete list (1946–1959) (1960–1979) (1980–1999) (2000–2019)

Authority control

WorldCat Identities VIAF: 154915089 LCCN: nr89008937 ISNI: 0000 0001 2298 6681 GND: 4380946-7 BNF: cb13907027v (data) MusicBrainz: 1a48176d-1414-4a18-9792-50ba585d4

.