|#||Release title||Total tracks||Type of release is||Imprint date||Label|
|1||Over The Rainbow||24||Audio||1997||Flapper|
|2||Blues In The Night (Dick Hyman Plays Harold Arlen)||14||Audio||2006||Jazz Heritage|
|3||The Harold Arlen Songbook||20||Audio||1989||BMG|
|4||Saratoga (An Original Cast Recording)||18||Audio||1959||RCA Victor|
|5||The Wizard Of Oz||82||Audio||1995||Rhino Movie Music|
|6||Harold Sings Arlen||12||Audio||CBS|
|7||Harold Sings Arlen||12||Audio||CBS|
|8||Harold Sings Arlen||12||Audio||CBS|
|9||Harold Sings Arlen [With Friend]||12||Audio||1966||CBS Records|
|10||Harold Sings Arlen (With Friend)||12||Audio||CBS Masterworks|
|11||Lee Wiley Sings Rodgers & Hart And Harold Arlen||18||Audio||Monmouth Evergreen|
|12||Harold Sings Arlen||12||Audio|
Pianist, singer and composer, born 15 February 1905 in Buffalo, New York, died 23 April 1986 in New York, New York.
[b] >> When credited with [a=Johnny Mercer], please use the joint credit: [a=Harold Arlen & Johnny Mercer] << [/b]
Active as a pianist and singer since the early 1920s, Arluck began songwriting using the name Harold Arlen in the late 1920s.
During the first half of the 1930s he often collaborated with [a=Ted Koehler] with whom he composed songs such as [i]Between The Devil And The Deep Blue See[/i] (1931), [i]Stormy Weather[/i] (1933) and [i]Let's Fall In Love[/i] (1933). For the second half of the 1930s he mostly collaborated with [a=E.Y. Harburg]. It was with Harburg that he composed the [i]Wizard Of Oz[/i] soundtrack, containing the classic song [i]Somewhere Over The Rainbow[/i] (1939).
Arlen's common songwriting partner during the 1940s was [a=Johnny Mercer]. Together they wrote hit songs such as [i]Blues In The Night[/i] (1941), [i]One For My Baby (And One More For The Road)[/i] (1943) and [i]Ac-Cent-Tchu-Ate The Positive[/i] (1944). Although he was less active in later years, he succesfully remained composing well into the 1970s.
Harold Arlen was inducted into the Songwriters Hall of Fame in 1971.