Composer Saul Chaplin was dynamic from your mid-’30s with the 1960s, composing many famous pop strikes and film ratings, frequently with collaborator and influential lyricist Sammy Cahn. Given birth to in Brooklyn, NY, in 1912, Chaplin went to NYU and performed in dance rings. During the middle-’30s, Chaplin co-led a dance music group with Sammy Cahn, and both soon started songwriting collectively. He published for vaudeville and revues, and turned to Hollywood in 1941, in the beginning working like a composer/arranger, and later on learning to be a musical movie director and maker (for instance, he created the 1968 film Celebrity). A few of his best-known tunes are “Footwear Shine Young man,” “Before Real Thing ARRIVES” (1936), “Bei Mir Bist du Schoen” (1937), “Make sure you Become Kind” (1938), “The Anniversary Track” (1946), and “You Fantastic You” (1950). Chaplin published several important film ratings including those for Cover Lady (1944), The Jolson Tale (1946), An American in Paris (1951), Kiss Me Kate (1953), Seven Wedding brides for Seven Brothers (1954), and Western Side Tale (1961).