Show Segments
"Hound Dog"
"Little Sister"
"Love Me Tender"
"(Let Me Be Your) Teddy Bear"
"Blue Suede Shoes"
"That's All Right"
"All Shook Up"
"Heartbreak Hotel"
"Big Boss Man"
"Hard Headed Woman"
"Don't Be Cruel"
"Jailhouse Rock"
"Good Rockin' Tonight"

Birthdays / Special Segments
"White Christmas"
"Rudloph the Red Nosed Reindeer"
"Santa Claus Is Coming To Town"

This is the third installment of The King, and things have been changed around quite a bit. For starters, gone are the original Elvis recordings and introduced are an entirely new set of songs recorded by a vocal impersonator. The little intros and exit vocals have returned but they are better integrated into the actual songs since it's the same person now doing both.

Little Sister - At the start of this song The King thanks everyone for being there at Chuck E. Cheese's.

That's All Right - Here The King describes this as one of the first songs he recorded in Memphis (which is actually true about this song in Elvis' catalogue of music).

All Shook Up - The King dedicates this song to Helen Henny.

Big Boss Man - This song is dedicated to Chuck E. Cheese, as The King wants to thank him for inviting him there to play.

Good Rockin' Tonight - For this intro, The King talks about how Mr. Munch came busting through his front door, and (out of breath) said "Well I heard the news, there's Good Rockin' Tonight".

Rudolph the Red Nosed Reindeer - At the start of this tune, The King tells Jasper that he thinks he saw a "buddy of his" on the roof during his last break.

-3.5 out of 5 Tokens-

First off, I have to give some credit here for the addition of a voice actor finally giving The King a true singing voice and a unique showtape all his own. Providing the date of the tape we have is correct, this was finally accomplished by ShowBiz (although in all fairness, Pizza Time Theatre did record a few Birthday and Holiday tunes on an earlier tape).

That being said, the vocal impersonator on this tape isn't quite as good as they could have (or should have) been. There's an audience present which is a nice touch, but this entire showtape seems to be plagued by an over abundance of reverb which muddies up the audio something terrible. I still give it better marks than the earlier tapes which use actual Elvis recordings, but the best King tapes were definetely yet to come.