Best The Ink Spots SongsNothing like the Ink Spots! So warm and lovely and delicate. Nothing like The Ink Spots!
The Top Ten
Revitalized by an appearance in the video game "Fallout 3", "I Don't Want to Set the World on Fire" was the epitome of war era music, combining elements of war to describe the affection the singer feels for his lover.
It is such a beautiful song, so calming, so beautiful... I just want to fall into pleasant dreams when I hear this.
One of my personal favorite Ink Spots song to play on the piano!
"... I just want to start a flame in your heart."
Gorgeous. I love the Ink Spots.
To the anonymous creator of this list: if you like Dame Vera Lynn, why not vote on my, Top Ten Dame Vera Lynn Songs, if you fancy. - Britgirl
Great song! - KRX
The sixth-best selling single of all time with 19 million sold copies, "If I Didn't Care" is what made The Ink Spots the powerhouse quartet that it became.
One of the best my mom loved this group
Famous from the "Fallout" series, "Maybe" has seen a recent resurgence as a classic Doo Wop hit.
One of my favorite songs
Fallout 1, man
A duet with Ella Fitzgerald, "Into Each Life Some Rain Must Fall" and its B-side "I'm Making Believe" both used the combined star power of vocalist Bill Kenny and Fitzgerald to each reach the top of the US Pop Charts in 1944.
I love this song I listen to it all the time it should be number two on the list
The fourth true hit of The Ink Spots' young career, "My Prayer" made it up to #3 on the US Pop Charts in late 1939.
The B-side to "If I Didn't Care", "Address Unknown" also found itself on top of the US Pop Charts in 1939.
A follow-up to the first wave of Ink Spots music, "We Three" rose to the top of the US Pop Charts a year after "If I Didn't Care"
The first song to reach the top of the US Pop Charts after Jones' death and Watson's quitting, "The Gypsy" represented a new era of The Ink Spots with newcomers Herb Kenny, Bill Kenny's brother, and Billy Bowen.
"To Each His Own" proved that the chart-topping "The Gypsy", done after Jones' death and Watson's departure, were no fluke, reaching the top of the charts itself in 1946.
A song later on covered by many famous singers such as Paul McCartney, The Ink Spots' version of this classic made it to #2 on the US Pop Charts in 1943.