Stock Music track: Who's the Bad Boy Now

Energetic, campy electro-swing track. Tuba, electronic drums, and brush snare drive the upbeat tempo. Dixieland Clarinet, trumpet, and trombone answer. Singer vows revenge on the one who did him wrong. Also available as an instrumental version. T20760 17.95 55.95

Track details

Track ID number: 20760
Genres: Vocal Jazz music - royalty free jazz with vocals -- Jazz: General & faster jazz -- Jazz: Old-time jazz / Retro jazz -- Comedy music - Light & Quirky
Moods/Emotions: Ironic / Spiteful / Bad Attitude -- Busy / Active / Bustling -- Cool / Funky / Strutting -- Funny / Playful / Whimsical / Comical
Suggested Production Types: Comedy / Sitcom / Dramedy -- Historical / Retro: 1960's -- Historical / Retro: 1950's -- Historical / Retro: 1920-1940's -- TV Commercial - Quirky / Fun
Prominent Instruments: Brass section / Horns -- Drum machine / Electronic drums -- Piano (Acoustic) -- Vocals (Male) / Singing with Lyrics
Keywords / Hints: Parov Stelar, Caravan Place, Squirrel Nut Zippers, Big Bad Voodoo Daddy, Louis Armstrong, jazz, swing, electro-swing, electronic, energetic, lively, fast, uptempo, revenge, carefree, campy, fun, hip, retro, quirky, aggressive, bouncy, driving, groovy, electro, electronic drums, New Orleans, traditional jazz, trad jazz, Nallens
Tempo feel: Medium
Tempo Beats Per Minute: 114
Artist: Buddy Moncrief
Composer: Buddy Moncrief (BMI)
Publisher: Lynne Publishing (PRS)
SRCO (Sound Recording Copyright Owner): Buddy Moncrief
PRO / Non-PRO Track? PRO (What's this?)
WAV file bit depth: CD-quality / 16-bit (What's this?)
Stem files available for this track: No
Lyrics: Who's the bad boy now?
Who's the bad boy now?
You knocked my down
But I made a vow
So who's the bad boy
Who's the bad boy
Who's the bad boy now?

Who's the bad boy now?
Who's the bad boy now?
The big bad wolf
Is coming for you
So who's the bad boy
Who's the bad boy
Who's the bad boy now?
Album containing this track: (None)
About the Artist
Buddy Moncrief Buddy Moncrief

Somewhere out on New Route 66, about 50 miles west of Sinatra and 75 miles east of Tom Waits, Swanson struts his swingin' and singin'. He loves Dave Frishberg songs and Johnny Walker in a tumbler. He'd like to hear Kurt Elling cover Stone Temple Pilots. Lonnie Johnson is God.

On his latest full-length release "We Can't Party Like We Used To" (2009 Acoustic SwaneeLand), Swanson pounds out 12 original vocal jazz cuts with a cool retro vibe. His bluesy vocals and tasty guitar licks remind of crooners past and present - Sinatra, Cole, John Pizzarelli come to mind - but his clever songwriting has a leaner, edgier feel to it that puts him squarely in the current century.