American pop composer Ralph Rainger began like a Tin Pan Alley and Broadway writer, but continued to be among Hollywood’s many prolific composers (especially through the 1930s), and it is many remembered for his use lyricist Leo Robin. Blessed in N.Con.C., 1901, Rainger trained himself music structure and theory even though still in senior high school. He received a scholarship or grant to some music college, but give up after twelve months to stick to his father’s wants and attend laws school. While functioning as an attorney, Rainger spent his evenings playing piano within a dance orchestra, until turning back again to music full-time in 1926. He was within a duo with Edgar Fairchild for a couple Broadway musicals, prior to the two co-led an orchestra within the 1928 creation, Cross My Center. He also performed inside a piano duo with Adam Carroll in 1929’s THE TINY Show, including Rainger’s first strike music, “Moanin’ Low.” He worked well as accompanist and arranger for numerous vaudeville functions and vocalists, until shifting out to Hollywood in 1932 with lyricist and songwriting partner Leo Robin. Before this move, the duo currently had strikes with “Louise,” “I must PERHAPS YOU HAVE” (1929) and Fanny Brice’s “torch” music, “Whenever a Female Loves a guy” (1930), amongst others. Rainger and Robin worked well for Paramount Photos from 1932 until 1938, and became the best film songwriting duo from the ’30s and early ’40s, with over 50 strikes. A few of Rainger’s best-known tunes include “Make sure you” (1932), “Like in Bloom” (1934), “With Every Breathing I Consider,” “EASILY Should Lose You” (1935), “Blue Hawaii” (1937), and “Thanks a lot for the Memory space” (1938). Furthermore to his use Robin, Rainger also collaborated with Howard Dietz, Sam Coslow, and Dorothy Parker. He’s also an associate from the Songwriter’s Hall of Popularity. Ralph Rainger collaborated with Leo Robin until Rainger’s tragic loss of life in a aircraft crash on Oct 23, 1942, beyond Hand Springs, CA.