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Up until this album, Alpert had used Los Angeles area studio musicians to back him on his records.On this album, eventual members of the Tijuana Brass (John Pisano, guitar and Bob Edmondson, trombone) were featured as well as elite session musicians from Wrecking Crew: Hal Blaine, Carol Kaye, Chuck Berghofer, and Russell Bridges (who would later become famous in his own right as Leon Russell).This album saw the band nearly abandoning its Mexican-themed music, featuring mostly instrumental arrangements of popular songs, and also generating some major pop hits for the first time since "The Lonely Bull".One "tradition" of the early Brass was to include a number rendered in "strip-tease" fashion, and this album's entry for that style was "Love Potion No. The album cover was so popular with Alpert fans that, during concerts, when about to play the song "Whipped Cream", Alpert would tell the audience, "Sorry, we can't play the cover for you!The latter two of these were eventually featured on the ABC-TV series The Dating Game: "Whipped Cream" as the intro to the bachelorette, and "Lollipops and Roses" as the theme used when the bachelor(ette) learned about the person chosen for the date.
They're as secure as any regular lock, but impossible to pick." The art was parodied by several groups including once A&M band Soul Asylum, who made fun of the liner notes along with the back cover on their 1989 EP Clam Dip & Other Delights, comedian Pat Cooper on his album Spaghetti Sauce and Other Delights, Cherry Capri and The Martini Kings' 2006 Creamy Cocktails and Other Delights, the compilation Right to Chews: Bubblegum Classics Revisited, Sweet Cream's 1978 album Sweet Cream & Other Delights, Jabberwocky's 2005 release Eat Shit and Die, Dave Lewis on his 1966 album Dave Lewis Plays Herb Alpert & The Tijuana Brass, and Peter Nero on his album Peter Nero Plays a Salute to Herb Alpert & The Tijuana Brass.Singles taken from the album included "A Taste of Honey," "Whipped Cream" and "Lollipops and Roses".The code of chivalry that developed in medieval Europe had its roots in earlier centuries.It arose in the Holy Roman Empire from the idealisation of the cavalryman—involving military bravery, individual training, and service to others—especially in Francia, among horse soldiers in Charlemagne's cavalry.