Gooey Louie Game from Ideal for 5 years +
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McPadden, Mike (April 11, 2015). "Louie-Palooza: 11 Killer Covers for International "Louie Louie" Day". VH1 . Retrieved September 23, 2021. Female solo artist versions in the 1960s included Maddalena in 1967, titled "Lui Lui", as a single (RCA Italiana 3413), Tina Turner in 1968, released in 1989 on The Best of Louie Louie, Volume 2, and "a sexiest-of-all version by smokey-voiced diva Julie London"  released as a single ( Liberty 56085) and included on her 1969 album Yummy, Yummy, Yummy.  The Kinks (1964) [ edit ] "Louie Louie"
The following month an outraged parent wrote to Attorney General Robert F. Kennedy alleging that the lyrics of "Louie Louie" were obscene, saying, "The lyrics are so filthy that I can-not [sic] enclose them in this letter."   The Federal Bureau of Investigation investigated the complaint,  and looked into the various rumors of "real lyrics" that were circulating among teenagers.  In June 1965, the FBI laboratory obtained a copy of the Kingsmen recording and, after 31 months of investigation, concluded that it could not be interpreted  and therefore the Bureau could not find that the recording was obscene.  Prichep, D. (2023, October 31). “Louie Louie”: The story behind the song everyone knows but no one understands. NPR.
Otis Redding's "spunky ... free-associating"  version was released on his 1964 album Pain in My Heart. Dave Marsh called it "the best of the era" and noted that he "rearranged it to suit his style" by adding a full horn section and "garble[d] the lyrics so completely that it seems likely he made up the verses on the spot" as he "sang a story that made sense in his life" (including making Louie a female).  Greatest Songs of All Time 1-100". Rolling Stone. Archived from the original on June 19, 2008 . Retrieved February 14, 2022. Blecha, Peter (September 27, 2009b). "Richard Berry, Los Angeles R&B singer, brings "Louie Louie" to Seattle on September 21, 1957". HistoryLink . Retrieved June 19, 2023.
Plastic People" by Frank Zappa (with Richard Berry co-writer credit). Included on Absolutely Free in 1967 and on You Can't Do That on Stage Anymore, Vol. 1 in 1988. 
Lanza, Joseph (2004). Elevator Music: A Surreal History of Muzak, Easy-Listening, and Other Moodsong (Revised and Expandeded.). Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press. p.118. ISBN 978-0472089420.