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Top 30 Songs of 1951

Below is a list from Billboard magazine’s Top ear-End Hot 30 songs for 1951. Chart © by Billboard, a part of MRC Media and Info, a division of MRC. All Rights Reserved. Learn more about Billboard here.

Top 30 Songs of 1951

Top 30 Songs of 1951

1
Come On-A My House – Rosemary Clooney

2
Too Young – Nat King Cole

3
How High the Moon – Les Paul & Mary Ford

4
Because of You – Tony Bennett

5
Act I Finale from Madama Butterfly, Mario Lanza

6
Cold, Cold Heart – Tony Bennett

7
On Top of Old Smoky – The Weavers

8
The Loveliest Night of the Year – Mario Lanza

9
The Tennessee Waltz – Patti Page

10
Jezebel – Frankie Laine

11
I Get Ideas – Tony Martin

12
Mockin’ Bird Hill – Les Paul & Mary Ford

13
Mockin’ Bird Hill – Patti Page

14
My Heart Cries for You – Guy Mitchell & Mitch Miller

15
Sin (It’s No Sin) – Eddy Howard

16
Sound Off – Vaughn Monroe

17
Sweet Violets – Dinah Shore

18
The World Is Waiting For The Sunrise – Les Paul & Mary Ford

19
My Truly, Truly Fair – Guy Mitchell & Mitch Miller

20
(It’s No) Sin – Four Aces & Al Alberta

21
Rose, Rose, I Love You – Frankie Laine

22
Down Yonder – Del Wood

23
Would I Love You (Love You, Love You) – Patti Page

24
I Apologize – Billy Eckstine

25
You’re Just In Love – Perry Como

26
The Thing – Phil Harris

27
Undecided – The Ames Brothers & Les Brown

28
Because of You – Les Baxter

29
If – Perry Como

30
Aba Daba Honeymoon – Debbie Reynolds & Carlton Carpenter

Top 30 Songs of 1951 – Final Thoughts

The Top 30 Songs of 1951 captured the spirit of a post-war world, where optimism and hope filled the airwaves. This iconic list featured a diverse range of genres, from traditional pop to country and rhythm and blues. Songs like “Too Young” by Nat King Cole, “Cold, Cold Heart” by Hank Williams, and “Rocket 88” by Jackie Brenston and His Delta Cats showcased the evolving sound of the era. These songs spoke to the emotions of the time, whether it was the yearning for love or the desire for a brighter future. The Top 30 Songs of 1951 marked a significant chapter in music history, paving the way for the cultural shifts and musical revolutions that lay ahead.

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