A parody of “M-O-T-H-E-R,” this tune will leave your audiences flying high.

Baby Song Medley

Here is a sweet, light combination of “Sing Me a Baby Song” and “Baby.” Have fun crooning to your sweetheart with this lovely medley.

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50,000 Names

The number is a reference to the names on the Vietnam Memorial wall. The Brothers in Harmony took the place by storm when they placed high with this song and “Goodnight, Saigon” in International competition. 

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99 Bottles of Beer

No, you do not have to sing every single number. There is lots of fun and creativity here, though, with lyrics by barbershopper Tom Larsen.


A most powerful piece, this popular hit by Toto is sure to thrill your audiences. Probably more suitable to chorus than quartet. Be sure to check out Perpetuum Jazzile’s version on YouTube and consider adding their stormy sound effects to your performance.

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After the Ball

This classic features a new verse and contains deceptively strong sentiment. Take your audiences back in time with this timeless tale.

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Aging Superheroes Medley

Did you ever wish your quartet consisted of Superman, Batman, Spider-Man and, well… Mighty Mouse? Your wish can be granted with this clever batch of parodies. This piece goes very well in a set with the parody version of When I Lost You.

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Alabama Jubilee

This lively uptune has a strong Dixie feel to it. Time to get happy in a Southern sort of way.

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Alabama Medley

This collaboration with Ed Waesche pairs “Open Your Arms, My Alabamy” and “Alabama Jubilee.” The medley happily gathers energy as it goes along. Great for groups who naturally sing downbeat songs better than swing tunes.

Alaska Medley

You don’t have to be from the largest state to love this combination of “Where We Live” and “Alaska, I’m Comin’ Home.”

All Aboard For Slumberland

Did you ever want to dress up like a toy? Sing this sweet ballad in a set with the barbershop classic “The Little Boy.” This package is guaranteed not to put your audiences to sleep.

All Alone (Berlin)

One of the best barbershop ballads of all time, this song was written in 1924 by the great Irving Berlin.

All Alone! (Von Tilzer)

This cute come-hither uptune is fine for both women and men. Hey, it is time for some billing and cooing in the parlor.

All I Have to Do Is Dream

You can’t go wrong with a hit by the Everly Brothers. This version is a little bit fancier than the published Harmony Explosion arrangement. Now available for SATB mixed voices.

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All the Way

This wonderfully intense ballad is great for contest. Flipside first sang it in most heartfelt fashion. Now top women’s groups such as MAXX Factor and Gem City have taken this song to a new level.

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