The dating game theme music
Whipped Cream was used as the main theme song, and The Spanish Flea was the 'bachelor' music. v=glance Found something else: THE DATING GAME (1978-80)-Chuck Barris Main theme Closing theme ("Little Rosie") THE DATING GAME CUES (1968-74)-Herb Alpert: Bachelorette intro music ("Whipped Cream") Bachelor intro music ("Spanish Flea") Date intro music ("Lollipops and Roses") https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Herb_Alpert"Ask Fun Trivia" strives to offer the best answers possible to trivia questions. We ask our submitters to thoroughly research questions and provide sources where possible. In American Pie 2, the band camp counselor plays the song on his trumpet, not knowing that the trumpet had just been inserted into Jason Biggs' character's anus.The 1997-2001 Nickelodeon TV show The Angry Beavers had a theme song reminiscent of "Spanish Flea".Typically, a bachelorette would question three bachelors, who were hidden from her view; at the end of the questioning period, she would choose one to go out with on a date paid for by the show.Occasionally, the roles would be reversed with a man questioning three ladies; other times, a celebrity would question three players for a date for themselves or for a co-worker or a relative of theirs.The tune has been featured in four episodes of The Simpsons: "The Otto Show", "Team Homer", "Sunday, Cruddy Sunday", and "Natural Born Kissers".
The song is best known from an instrumental version by Herb Alpert and the Tijuana Brass, released as a B-side to the single "What Now My Love" and on their 1965 album Going Places. In the United States, the song is closely associated with the long-running game show The Dating Game, for which it served as the "Bachelor’s Theme".
The 1986 revival was hosted by Elaine Joyce for its first season and Jeff Mac Gregor for its remaining two seasons.
When the show was revived with a different format in 1996, Brad Sherwood was named as its host.
In the car dealership scene of the 2001 film Ocean's Eleven, a Muzak version of the song is playing in the background.
In an episode of Supernatural, the song is played when a pair of demons call Crowley (the King of Hell) from a hunter's trap.
and the single peaked at #27 on the Billboard Hot 100 and gained a Grammy Award for Best Pop Instrumental.