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SchoolhouseRock!

This article contains a summary list of Schoolhouse Rock Songs.

Songs

Multiplication Rock

My Hero, Zero: First debuted in 1973. Was written and sung by Bob Dorough. It teaches about the number 0. This song was voted the 11th best song on the 30th anniversary edition.

Elementary, My Dear: First debuted in 1973. Was written and sung by Bob Dorough. It teaches about the multiplication of 2. This song was voted the 17th best song on the 30th anniversary edition.

Three is a Magic Number: First debuted in 1973. Was written and sung by Bob Dorough. It teaches about the number 3. This song was voted the 7th best song on the 30th anniversary edition.

The Four-Legged Zoo: First debuted in 1973. Was written and sung by Bob Dorough. It teaches about the multiplication of 4.

Ready or Not, Here I Come: First debuted in 1973. Was written and sung by Bob Dorough. It teaches about the multiplication of 5. This song was voted the 16th best song on the 30th anniversary edition.

I Got Six: First debuted in 1973. Was written by Bob Dorough and sung by Grady Tate. It teaches about the multiplication of 6.

Lucky Seven Sampson: First debuted in 1973. Was written and sung by Bob Dorough. It teaches about the multiplication of 7.

Figure Eight: First debuted in 1973. Was written by Bob Dorough and sung by Blossom Dearie. It teaches about the multiplication of 8. This song was voted the 12th best song on the 30th anniversary edition.

Naughty Number Nine: First debuted in 1973. Was written by Bob Dorough and sung by Grady Tate. It teaches about the multiplication of 9. This song was voted the 21st best song on the 30th anniversary edition.

Good Eleven: First debuted in 1973. Was written and sung by Bob Dorough. It teaches about the multiplication of 11.

Little Twelvetoes:  First debuted in 1973. Was written and sung by Bob Dorough. It teaches about the multiplication of 12.

Grammar Rock

A Noun Is A Person, Place Or Thing: First debuted in 1973. Was written and sung by Lynn Ahrens. It teaches about a noun. This song was voted the 9th best song on the 30th anniversary edition.

Verb: That's What's Happening: First debuted in 1974. Was written by Bob Dorough and sung by Zachary Sanders. A song was proposed by Dave Frishberg, but denied. It teaches about verbs. This song was voted the 24th best song on the 30th anniversary edition.

Conjunction Junction: First debuted in 1973. Was written by Bob Dorough and sung by Terry Morel and Jack Sheldon. This song teaches about conjunctions. This song was voted the 1st best song on the 30th anniversary edition.

Interjections!: First debuted in 1974. Was written by Lynn Ahrens and sung by Essra Mohawk. This song teaches about interjections. This song was voted the 5th best song on the 30th anniversary edition.

Unpack Your Adjectives: First debuted in 1975. Was written by George Newall and sung by Blossom Dearie. This song teaches about adjectives. This song was voted the 14th best song on the 30th anniversary edition.

Lolly, Lolly, Lolly, Get Your Adverbs Here: First debuted in 1974. Was written and sung by Bob Dorough. This song teaches about adverbs. This song was voted the 3rd best song on the 30th anniversary edition.

Rufus Xavier Sarsaparilla: First debuted in 1977. It was written by Kathy Mandry and Bob Dorough and sung by Jack Sheldon. This song teaches about pronouns. This song was voted the 15th best song on the 30th anniversary edition.

Busy Prepositions: First debuted in 1993. It was written by Bob Dorough and sung by Bob Dorough and Jack Sheldon. This song teaches about prepositions.

The Tale of Mr. Morton: First debuted in 1993. It was written by Lynn Ahrens and sung by Jack Sheldon. This song teaches about subjects and predicates.

America Rock

No More Kings: First debuted in 1975. It was written and sung by Lynn Ahrens. This song teaches about the discovery of America. This song was voted the 13th best song on the 30th anniversary edition.

Fireworks: First debuted in 1977. It was written by Lynn Ahrens and sung by Grady Tate. This song teaches about The Declaration of Independence.

The Shot Heard Round The World: First debuted in 1976. It was written and sung by Bob Dorough. This song teaches about the American Revolution. This song was voted the 10th best song on the 30th anniversary edition.

The Preamble: First debuted in 1976. It was written and sung by Lynn Ahrens. This song teaches about the opening to the United States Constitution. When writing this song, they had to remove a small section of the song to make the song rhyme. This song was voted the 6th best song on the 30th anniversary edition.

Sufferin' Till Suffrage: First debuted in 1976. It was written by Tom Yohe and Bob Dorough and sung by Essra Mohawk. This song teaches about the steps women took to get their right to vote.

I'm Just a Bill: First debuted in 1975. It was written by Dave Frishberg and is sung by Jack and John Sheldon. This song teaches about the steps a bill takes to get made into a law. This song was voted the 2nd best song on the 30th anniversary edition.

The Great American Melting Pot: First debuted in 1977. It was written by Lynn Ahrens and sung by Lori Lieberman. This song teaches about Immigration in America. This song was voted the 19th best song on the 30th anniversary edition.

Elbow Room: First debuted in 1975. It was written by Lynn Ahrens and sung by Sue Manchester. This song teaches about Westward Expansion, or moving south and west from the 13 original colonies. This song was voted the 25th best song on the 30th anniversary edition.

Mother Necessity: First debuted in 1977. It was written by Bob Dorough. It is sung by Bob Dorough, Blossom Dearie, Essra Mohawk, and Jack Sheldon. This song teaches about the great American inventions. This song was voted the 20th best song on the 30th anniversary edition.

Three Ring Government: First debuted in 1979. It was written and sung by Lynn Ahrens. This song teaches about the branches of the United States Government.

I'm Gonna Send Your Vote to College: First debuted in 2002. It was written by George Newall and Bob Dorough, and sung by Jack Sheldon. This song teaches about electoral college.

Science Rock

A Victim of Gravity: First debuted in 1978. It was written by Lynn Ahrens and sung by The Tokens. This song teaches about the universal law of gravity.

Interplanet Janet: First debuted in 1978. It was written and sung by Lynn Ahrens. This song teaches about our solar system. This song was voted the 8th best song on the 30th anniversary edition.

The Body Machine: First debuted in 1979. It was written by Lynn Ahrens and sung by Bob Dorough and Jack Sheldon. This song teaches about our bodies needs.

Do The Circulation: First debuted in 1979. It was written by Lynn Ahrens. It was sung by Oshie Armstead, Mary Sue Barry, and Maeretha Stewart. This song teaches about our bodies circulatory system.

The Energy Blues: First debuted in 1978. It was written by George Newall and sung by Jack Sheldon. This song teaches about energy conservation.

Them Not So Dry Bones: First debuted in 1978. It was written by George Newall and sung by Jack Sheldon. This song teaches about the human skeleton. This song was voted the 23rd best song on the 30th anniversary edition.

Electricity, Electricity: First debuted in 1978. It was written by Bob Dorough and sung by Zachary Sanders. This song teaches about the use of electricity. This song was voted the 4th best song on the 30th anniversary edition.

Telegraph Line: First debuted in 1979. It was written by Lynn Ahrens and sung by Jaime Aff and Christine Langner. This song teaches about our nervous system. This song was voted the 22nd best song on the 30th anniversary edition.

The Weather Show: First debuted in 1979. It was written by Lynn Ahrens and sung by Bob Kaliban. This song teaches about Weather. This song ran into controversy with its original name The Greatest Show on Earth because it was copyrighted by the circus Ringling Bros. - Barnum and Bailey.

Money Rock

Dollars and Sense: First debuted in 1994. It was written by Dave Frishberg and sung by Val Hawk and Bob Dorough. This song teaches about how your money that you deposit in a bank earns interest or the money you borrow gains interest. This song was voted the 18th best song on the 30th anniversary edition.

Tax Man Max: First debuted in 1995. It was written by Lynn Ahrens and Stephen Flaherty and sung by Patrick Quinn. This song teaches about taxes.

$7.50 Once A Week: First debuted in 1995. It was written and sung by Dave Frishberg. This song teaches about budgeting your money.

Where The Money Goes: First debuted in 1995. It was written by Rich Mendoza and sung by Jack Sheldon. This song teaches about the expenses people encounter.

Tyrannosaurus Debt: First debuted in 1996. It was written by Tom Yohe and sung by Bob Dorough and Bob Kaliban. This song teaches about the huge national debt.

Walkin' On Wall Street: First debuted in 1996. It was written and sung by Dave Frishberg. This song teaches about Wall Street and stocks.

This For That: First debuted in 1996. It was written by George Newall and sung by Bob Dorough. This song teaches about trades or barters.

The Check's In The Mail: First debuted in 1996. It was written by Bob Dorough and sung by Luther Rix. This song teaches about the process a check goes through.

Scooter Computer & Mr. Chips Episodes

Introduction: First debuted in 1982. It was written by Lynn Ahrens, Tom Yohe and Bob Dorough and sung by Jaime Aff and Bob Kaliban. This song teaches about the computer.

Software: First debuted in 1982. It was written by Lynn Ahrens and sung by Jaime Aff and Bob Kaliban. This song teaches about your computers software.

Hardware: First debuted in 1983. It was written by Dave Frishberg and sung by Jaime Aff and Bob Kaliban. This song teaches about your computer hardware.

Number Cruncher: First debuted in 1984. It was written by Dave Frishberg and sung by Jaime Aff and Bob Kaliban. This song teaches about how a computer does math.

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Earth Rock

Report From the North Pole: First debuted in 2009. It was written by George R. Newall and sung by Bob Dorough, Jack Sheldon, Bob Kaliban and Barry Call. This song teaches about Global Warming.

The Little Things We Do: First debuted in 2009. This song teaches about Energy conservation.

The Trash Can Band: First debuted in 2009. This song teaches about Recycling.

You Oughta Be Saving Water: First debuted in 2009. This song teaches about Water conservation.

The Rainforest: First debuted in 2009. This song teaches about Rainforests.

Save the Ocean: First debuted in 2009. This song teaches about Oceans.

FatCat Blue: The Clean Rivers Song: First debuted in 2009. This song teaches about Marine Debris.

A Tiny Urban Zoo: First debuted in 2009. This song teaches about Gardens.

The Energy Blues: First debuted in the 1978. It was written by George Newall and sung by Jack Sheldon. This song teaches about energy conservation. It is from Science Rock.

Solar Power to the People: First debuted in 2009. This song teaches about Solar energy.

Windy and the Windmills: First debuted in 2009. This song teaches about Wind power.

Don't Be a Carbon Sasquatch: First debuted in 2009. This song teaches about Carbon footprints.

The 3 R's: First debuted in 2009. This song teaches about the three r's.

Notes

See Also

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