Vst and company

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VST & Company

VST & Company was a Filipino disco group prominent during the late 1970s in the Philippines. Considered[by whom?] to be the pioneer and icon of what is known as the Manila Sound, VST & Co. released disco singles such as "Swing It, Baby", "Magsayawan", "Ipagpatawad Mo", "Awitin Mo, Isasayaw Ko" and "Disco Fever". The group rose to fame with other bands that were grouped under the Manila Sound genre, such as Hotdog, Cinderella and The Boyfriends. VST & Co. eventually faded from popularity when OPM (Original Pilipino Music), a new musical genre, emerged and rose to prominence in the late 1970s. VST & Company was composed of Vic Sotto (vocals, musical arranger, producer), Spanky Rigor (bass, vocals, producer), Val Sotto (vocals), Celso Llarina (rhythm guitar, vocals, producer), Monet Gaskell (vocals), Male Rigor (vocals), Roger Rigor (vocals), the late Jun Medina (vocals), Joey de Leon (composer, lyricist), Homer Flores (musical arranger, keyboards), Chito Ilagan (bass), Ben Escasa (percussion), Fred Concepcion (trumpet), Boy Alcaide (drums) and Clod Baria (trombone). The all-male group's name, "V.S.T", was said to represent the names of three lead vocalists, "Val, Spanky and Tito."[citation needed] Other speculations were that the acronym stood for "Very Special Talaga", or "Vicor Super Team" — implying supremacy in the roster of Vicor Music Corporation. VST is also being used by Tito Sotto, which means "Vicente Sotto the Third" and by Vic Sotto, "Vic Sot To." Foreign artists such as the Bee Gees, ABBA and Donna Summer heavily influenced the style of VST & Company during the mid to late 1970s, when disco was the dominant musical genre that ruled the airwaves. Vic Sotto, now a prominent comedian, also wrote songs for the group and performed the single "Disco Fever" with the group. The band's lineup consisted of different Filipino musicians throughout its existence until it disbanded in the 1980s. Among the group's singles catalog are disco hits such as "Rock Baby, Rock", "Awitin Mo, Isasayaw Ko" and "Magsayawan". VST & Company used a mix of Filipino and English lyrics in some songs (e.g. "Etcetera"). The group also released love songs that can be likened to contemporary Kundiman jingles, albeit with a twist of disco, which became widely accepted by listeners. Prominent among these love songs are "Ikaw Lang Ang Aking Mahal" ("You Are my Only Love"), "Kiss...Kiss", "Ipagpatawad Mo" ("Forgive Me"), "Etcetera", "I-Swing Mo Ako" ("Swing Me"), "Awitin Mo, Isasayaw Ko" ("Sing it, I'll Dance it") and "Mabuti Pa Nung Bata" ("Better When We Were Young"). The band has left a lasting legacy as their disco songs are still being played in rotation, whether by radio or television, and from what is now called Philippine disco classics.

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VST & Company Concerts

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Live Stats

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But... Here are the top 10 songs by VST & Company likely to played live!

Sce: Swing coverIkaw ang Aking Mahal


Sce: Awitin Mo at Isasayaw Ko coverIpagpatawad Mo


OPM Back to Back Hits of VST & Company & Hagibis coverAwitin Mo, Isasayaw Ko


Sce: Awitin Mo at Isasayaw Ko coverMagsayawan


OPM Back to Back Hits of VST & Company & Hagibis coverDisco Fever


Sce: Awitin Mo at Isasayaw Ko coverRock Baby Rock


OPM Back to Back Hits of VST & Company & Hagibis coverSwing


Sce: Swing coverMagnifica


Sce: Awitin Mo at Isasayaw Ko coverI-Swing Mo Ako


Sce: Swing coverMay I Have This Dance


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VST & Co.

Filipino disco group band

VST & Company / VST

OriginManila, Philippines
GenresManila sound, OPM, pop, disco
Years active1977–mid-1980s / 2000–present
Associated actsCinderella, Hotdog, Boyfriends, Tito, Vic and Joey
  • Spanky Rigor
  • Celso Llarina
  • Roger Rigor
  • Male Rigor
  • Lorrie Ilustre
Past membersVST & Company
  • Monet Gaskell
  • Jun Medina
  • Val Sotto
  • Vic Sotto
  • Homer Flores
  • Chito Ilagan
  • Boy Alcaide
  • Ben Escasa
  • Fred Concepcion
  • Ben Concepcion
  • Claude Baria
  • Roger Herrera Jr.
  • Romeo San Jose
  • Jun Regalado
  • Rudy Lozano
  • Menchu Apostol
  • Babsie Molina
  • Nanette Inventor
  • Marianne Saenz

VST & Company, or simply VST, is a Filipino disco group from Manila, Philippines, formed in 1977. Hailed as one of the most successful Filipino bands of the late 1970s, the group is considered by many to be one of the original proponents of OPM (Original Pilipino Music). Succeeding the Manila sound genre early in the decade as pioneered by the bands Hotdog and Cinderella, the group rose to fame with their first hit song, "Awitin Mo at Isasayaw Ko". The song ignited Philippine disco culture, and sparked “VST Mania”; a craze that swept across the country throughout the late 1970s.[1] With five best-selling long playing albums which host a catalogue of hits such as "Rock Baby Rock", “Swing It Baby”, “Disco Fever”, "Magsayawan", “Kiss, Kiss”, “Magnifica”, and “Step No, Step Yes”; three critically acclaimed full-length films: Disco Fever (1978), Swing It… Baby (1979), and Rock Baby, Rock (1979), hallmark the band's cultural influence and historical contributions to contemporary Philippine pop music.


VST & Company was conceptualized by comedian Tito Sotto, then vice president at Vicor Music Corporation, in response to the success of the song "Dahil Mahal Kita" by the Boyfriends. In a 2011 interview with Arnold Clavio, Sotto tells the story of hearing the Boyfriends tune being sung by a waitress, which gave him the impetus to create a better hit:[2]

Nung araw, nung ako'y vice president ng Vicor, lahat ng hit galing sa amin. Eh, may kayabangan ako. Ayaw ko nanggagaling ang hit sa ibang kompanya. Itong Octo (Arts) naka-tsamba, itong Boyfriends maghi-hit yung "Dahil Mahal Kita"... kinakanta nung ano... nung waitress! Ano bang kinakanta mo riyan? Maganda eh, sabi ko... kinabahan ako, mag hi-hit ito. Gumawa din kami! Gumawa ako. Ginawa ko, mas-class. May orkestra, tapos disco ang tira. Diba, "Awitin Mo At Isasayaw Ko", tapos yung flip-side nun eh, "Ikaw Ang Aking Mahal"? Yung pag-labas nun, naging monster hit.

[Back in the day, when I was vice president of Vicor, all the hits came from us. I had a bit of cockiness. I didn't want hits coming from another company. Octo (Arts) got lucky, "Dahil Mahal Kita" of the Boyfriends just made the waves... A waitress was singing it! 'Why are you singing that?' 'It was beautiful,' she said... I got nervous that this was already a hit; soon to be even more. I had to make something! I made something. What I made, had more class. There was an orchestra, and the style of execution was disco. "Awitin Mo at Isasayaw Ko", and its flip-side was, "Ikaw ang Aking Mahal", right? When that was released, it became a monster hit.][2]

In a mini documentary special by ASAP, featuring artists that gave birth to the Manila sound movement, which then led to the beginnings of OPM (Original Pilipino Music), Male Rigor confirms Tito Sotto's anecdotal account:[3]

Tito Sotto worked for Vicor. There was one time, nandun siya sa [he was there at] Vicor... he had lunch sa [at the] canteen. Tinanong niya yung waitress [he asked the waitress], "anong kinakanta mo?" ["what are you singing?"]. Sabi ng waitress (the waitress said), "Sir! Hindi ninyo alam yan? Yun ang kanta ng Boyfriends!" ["Sir! You don't know this? That's the song of the Boyfriends!"] And he knew it came from OctoArts. So Tito thought, kailangan may panagot doon sa Boyfriends [there must be a counter response to the Boyfriends].[3]

Foreign artists such as the Bee Gees, Earth, Wind & Fire and Chicago influenced the musical style of VST & Company, at a time when disco music dominated the airwaves during the mid-to-late 1970s. The band became a regular performer on the noontime show Eat Bulaga!, hosted by the Sotto brothers (Tito, Vic) and Joey de Leon. The band's legacy is an attestment to their enduring popularity, as their hit songs continue to be played on the radio, and used in television and in film. In an interview with GMA Network News in 2008, songwriter Joey de Leon yearned to write new songs for VST & Co.[4]

"Awitin Mo at Isasayaw Ko" (1978)
VST & Company's first major hit, and most recognizable disco anthem, “Awitin Mo at Isasayaw Ko" ("Sing and I Will Dance"), was not originally intended to be the group's first single. Composed by Vic Sotto and Joey de Leon, the song was actually the B-side to the ballad, "Ikaw ang Aking Mahal" ("You Are My Love").[5] Original song arranger, Lorrie Ilustre recalls its genesis:

As I was leaving Cinema Audio recording studios in Mandaluyong after a session, I got a call from Tito Sotto... He (Tito) asked me to come up with a recording ASAP, as our rival (another recording company) was planning to produce a new single and we had to get ahead of their release. My only direction from Tito was to create something different from what was currently on the airwaves. I had to go back to the studio that very moment. Vic Sotto with his acoustic guitar and Joey de Leon with a pencil and a yellow pad paper, were there trying to put a song together. As Joey (de Leon) was writing the lyrics, Vic (Sotto) would be figuring out the melody.

After a day, back at the studio, I called Jun Regalado (drums), Roger Herrera Jr. (bass) and Celso Llarina (guitar). I just laid down the basic rhythm track as I had to fly to Davao to do a couple of shows for The Jem Fever Tour. I wrote the orchestrations at the Hijo Plantation (now I think is a resort) in Tagum, Davao del Norte where we stayed. I flew back to Manila with the horn section and from the airport, went straight to the recording studio and dubbed the horns. I had Mang Nardy Manalastas contract the string section and recorded them as well. Vocals were done and right after mixing, "Awitin Mo at Isasayaw Ko" went straight to the pressing plant.

I already had one other song previously arranged and recorded, "Ikaw ang Aking Mahal", a ballad which the record company decided to be the side A of the single which would be promoted and pushed. When the radio stations got hold of the single, the DJs preferred playing the song on side B, which turned out to be "Awitin Mo at Isasayaw Ko". This hit song started the group VST & Company and the rest is history.[6]

VST Mania (1978-1982)
Upon the release of their debut album entitled "VST & Company (VST)", in 1978, it didn't take long for the record to be certified gold. The album ignited Philippine disco culture which led to “VST Mania”: a phenomenal craze that quickly swept across the Philippines, turning the group into overnight celebrities.[7] Roger Rigor comments on the ups and downs of fame:

What we thought as first as a quick stint in recording turned out to be life-changing. It is important to note here that VST was already a barkada to start with. The popularity of the songs in the ‘70s exposed the guys to the rollercoaster demands of being pop idols.

In a span of three years, everything VST and its music were on top of the music scene, with the attention among the youth greatly unexpected. We realized being ordinary guys, like walking to Greenhills or enjoying time out for a movie, was not something we could do anymore.[8]

The public's overwhelming response to VST's first album heralded the band's popular appeal and star potential.[9] Roger Rigor recalls:

In those days, you couldn’t go to a store and buy band merchandise. We would be greeted by fans in our concerts and they would be wearing VST t-shirts that they customized themselves. That was something that always delighted us. The love and dedication we get from our fans, to this day, are awe-inspiring.[10]

Their first major concert at Cebu Coliseum in Cebu City, was themed “Galactica”; meant to celebrate the box office popularity of the sci-fi epic, Star Wars: A New Hope. The band's primary members wore Darth Vader masks and matching black capes. The aftermath of the highly successful concert reflected band's immediate impact on Philippine pop culture.[11]

Leaving the spotlight: "Coke Litro" Tour (1982-1983)
As the disco decade came to a close, VST & Company's last performance and public appearance as a band, would be during the nationwide Coca-Cola "Coke Litro" Tour. The promotional concert tour lasted an entire year, from 1982 to 1983. At the time the band quietly exited the entertainment industry, they had already completed five full-length albums filled with double platinum hits, and made three feature films.[12]

The true meaning of "VST"
Speculation on the true meaning of the group's name has been debated for many decades. In early interviews by local magazines and newspapers, the group playfully suggested it to be: "Very, Secret, Talaga" ["Truly, Very, Secret"]. Although in recent years, it has been revealed that the acronym is simply the initialism of the first names of the group's three founding members: Vic (Sotto), Spanky (Rigor), and Tito (Sotto), as reported in a special by PTV evening show XIAOTIME in 2016, hosted by Xiao Chua, entitled: "VST & Co.: Kultura na Nagbubuklod sa Nasyong Pilipino".[13]

During an interview on the Arnold Clavio Show in 2011, Clavio asks Tito Sotto if "VST" is an initialization of his full name, "Vicente Sotto the Third":[2]

Arnold Clavio: Vicente Sotto the Third. Ikaw yun? [That's you?]

Tito Sotto: Ah, yun ang nakatagong talagang totohanang mga ibig sabihin nun. Although nung araw, sa sales, para ma-palusot ko yun dahil baka mag tampo sa'kin... bat mo... ikaw na lang ang may ari nito... at yung Vicor... Ang sabi ko: Vic, Spanky, Tito yun. [Ah, that's the real hidden meaning behind it. Although back in the day, in sales, so that I'd be able to slide it through as ill feelings may arise towards me... why would you... you're the only one that seems to own this... and with Vicor... I said it was: Vic, Spanky, Tito.][2]

During VST's Anaheim concert on January 19, 2020, Roger Rigor jokingly hinted that VST meant, "Very, Secret, Talaga" ["Truly, Very, Secret"], referencing the answer they used to give the press during the band's heyday. Spanky Rigor then clarified that "VST" simply stands for, "Vic, Spanky, Tito":[14]

Roger Rigor: This is the time that people want to know more about... exactly what VST means. Ah, "Very, Secret, Talaga" ["Truly, Very, Secret"].

Spanky Rigor: Now you're stil wondering what the VST stands for... we had at least, maybe about two days... thinking about what name to give the band. We decided on VST, which stands for: Vic, Spanky, Tito.
Roger Rigor: That's the real story.
Spanky Rigor: That's the real story. That's the real deal. Kung ano man ang sabihin ng iba [Whatever others may say]... yun po ang ibig sabihin ng VST [that, with respect, is what VST means].[14]

Legacy and cultural impact[edit]

Ballet Philippines (2016)
For its 2016 Holiday Season presentation, the Cultural Center of the Philippines (CCP) premiered “Awitin Mo at Isasayaw Ko” on December 2, 2016: A dance musical collaboration between Ballet Philippines and ABS-CBN with the ABS-CBN Philharmonic Orchestra, conducted by Maestro Gerard Salonga, celebrating the music of VST & Company. Libretto by actress Bibeth Orteza, choreographery by Carissa Adea, James Laforteza, and PJ Rebullida, directed by BP artistic director Paul Alexander Morales. Featured singers and theater actors: Karylle, Michael Pangilinan, Markki Stroem, Kyle Echarri, Cooky Chua, Sandino Martin, Jef Flores, and Noel Comia Jr.[15][16][17] Maestro Gerard Salonga comments:

Everybody owes it to themselves to check out an art form like ballet... People should engage in historical art because the depth is so much profound. There is more life changing experiences engaging in historical art. You get to see the full extent of the human creative power.[18]

Awit Award honors (2017)
VST & Company's generous contribution to Philippine music was acknowledged after receiving the “Dangal ng Musikang Pilipino” at the 30th Awit Award ceremonies of the Philippine Association of the Record Industry, on November 26, 2017.[19]

Millennials Embrace the Music (2017)
In December 2017, the Adamson University Pep Squad won the annual UAAP Cheerdance Competition, dancing to the music of VST & Company for their winning performance routine at the Mall of Asia Arena. Male Rigor made a special appearance to celebrate with cheerful students at the ADU campus in Manila, where he performed 'Awitin Mo At Isasayaw Ko', during the celebratory bonfire.[20] Male Rigor shares a tender moment in connecting with the younger generation:

First of all I’m very happy for Adamson that they won the UAAP Cheerdance championship, so I personally came here to congratulate them. The group members of VST & Co., including Vic Sotto and Joey de Leon, were impressed kasi millennial music na ngayon eh (because millenial music is what is current). Our music is, imagine, 40 years ago pa. I’m very proud and very touched kasi (because) the students of today love the music of 40 years ago.[21]

ASAP Natin 'To Celebrates 40 Years of VST & Company
To celebrate VST & Company's 40th anniversary, ABS-CBN's longest-running Sunday noontime show, ASAP Natin 'To, opened their February 16, 2020 episode with a full musical tribute to VST & Company. The variety show's stars performed rearranged renditions VST hits: Gary Valenciano opened the show with "Magsayawan", followed by Zsa Zsa Padilla performing "Awitin Mo at Isasayaw Ko", along with Elha Nympha, Zephanie and Janine Berdin aka J.E.Z.. Ogie Alcasid performed "Step No, Step Yes", Martin Nievera and Billy Crawford did "Rock Baby, Rock". And for the finale, the entire cast closed with "Magsayawan".[22]

Appearances and live performances[edit]

TVJ, Eat Bulaga "Dabarkads" (2015)

  • August 2015, TVJ (Tito Sotto, Vic Sotto, Joey de Leon) performed "Kiss... Kiss", "Ipagpatawad", and "Rock Baby Rock" on Eat Bulaga!.

Disco Manila (2016)

  • August 13, 2016: Spanky Rigor and Roger Rigor, along with Jet Montelibano of "Music and Magic" and the "Sounds of Manila" band, headlined "Disco Manila", as part of the Grand Performances Outdoor Summer Series in Downton Los Angeles; curated by DJ-host Joel Quizon, nephew of Filipino comedian Dolphy.[23]

NYU Abu Dhabi (2016)

  • October, 2016: Spanky Rigor and Roger Rigor performed in New York University Abu Dhabi with the members of "Disco Manila". The university extended an Artist-in-Residence invitation to the two US-based members of VST.[24]

Stanford University (2018)

  • April, 2018: Spanky Rigor and Roger Rigor performed at Stanford University's ‘Stanford Live’ performance series at the renowned Bing Concert Hall. Accompanied by the "Union Band", the show was a first for a Filipino act at the famed venue.[25]

Ernst Community Cultural Center, Northern Virginia Community College (2018)

"Ipagpatawad Mo" got everyone swooning. When we sang "Ikaw ang Aking Mahal", the crowd simply sang with us. It was humbling and truly powerful. We are really thankful for all the years we have been taken in as part of everyone’s journey. We continue to dedicate that song as our sincere response for the love from all.[27]

City National Grove of Anaheim (2020)
January 19, 2020: The band, billed simply as "VST", performed in a sold-out concert at the City National Grove of Anaheim. The show featured the Rigor brothers (Spanky, Roger, and Male) and Celso Llarina. Musical direction by Lorrie Ilustre, the original arranger of "Awitin Mo at Isasayaw Ko", featuring a powerhouse band from Las Vegas: Pepe Jimenez (drums): Mamma Mia!, Cirque de Soliel, The Lion King, and Carlos Santana. Carlos Perez (percussion/vocals): with Ricky Martin since 1999. Pablo Gadda (acoustic and electric guitars): Las Vegas guitar legend. Monique Olivas (violin): Mary J. Blige, Toni Braxton, and Beyoncé. Timothy Bailey, Jr. (bass): Ariana Grande. Danny Falcon (trumpet): Celine Dion, and Lady Gaga. Eddie Rich (saxophone): Boyz II Men. The event was produced by Amore Entertainment.[28]

Band members[edit]


  • Spanky Rigor - vocals (1978–present)
  • Celso Llarina - vocals (1978–present)
  • Roger Rigor - vocals (1978–present)
  • Male Rigor - vocals (1978–present)
  • Lorrie Ilustre - keyboards, musical director, arranger (1978–present)

VST & Company

  • Monet Gaskell - vocals (1978–1980)
  • Jun Medina - drums, percussion, vocals (1978–1980)
  • Val Sotto - guitar, vocals (1978–1980)
  • Vic Sotto - vocals (1978–1980)
  • Homer Flores - keyboards, musical director, arranger (1978–1980)
  • Chito Ilagan - bass guitar (1978–1980)
  • Boy Alcaide - drums (1978–1980)
  • Ben Escasa - percussion (1978–1980)
  • Fred Concepcion - trumpet (1978–1980)
  • Ben Concepcion - brass (1978–1980)
  • Claude Baria - trombone (1978–1980)
  • Roger Herrera Jr. - bass guitar (1978–1980)
  • Romeo San Jose - brass (1978–1980)
  • Jun Regalado - drums (1978–1980)
  • Rudy Lozano - lead guitar (1978–1980)
  • Menchu Apostol - lead guitar (1978–1980)
  • Babsie Molina - backup vocals (1978–1980)
  • Nanette Inventor - backup vocals (1978–1980)
  • Marianne Saenz - backup vocals (1978–1980)


Main article: VST & Co. discography

Studio albums[edit]

Compilation albums[edit]

  • Awitin Mo at Isasayaw Ko (1994)
  • The Best of VST & Co. (2002)


  • "Ikaw ang Aking Mahal" / "Awitin Mo at Isasayaw Ko" (1978)
  • "Disco Fever" / "Magsayawan" (1978)
  • "Swing" / "Ayos Ba?" (1978)
  • "Rock Baby Rock" / "Ride On 'Ragsy'" (1979)
  • "Kiss Kiss" / "Step No, Step Yes" (1979)
  • "Merry Christmas (Para Sa Iyo)" / "Boogie Woogie Christmas Day" (1979)
  • "Magnifica" / "Etcetera" (1979)
  • "The Disco Rock" / "Puwede Ba" (1980)
  • "Ipakita Mo" / "Super Lover" (1980)
  • "Babay" / "Para Sa'yo" (1981)
  • "May I Have This Dance" (1981)


During the late 1970s, iconic Filipino director Al Quinn directed two feature films that showcased the songs of VST & Company as the films' soundtrack: Disco Fever (1978), starring Vilma Santos, Christopher de Leon, and Cocoy Laurel; and Swing It, Baby (1979), that top-billed Vilma Santos and Romeo Vasquez, with Tito, Vic and Joey, and other stars of the decade such as Amy Austria, Walter Navarro, Rolly Quizon, Sandy Garcia, Geleen Eugenio, Bing Davao and Mike Monserrat. It was in this film that VST & Company made their big-screen debut.[29] Director Al Quinn recalls:

That was the height of disco dancing! Pag tumugtog ang VST (whenever VST plays their music), believe me, mapapasayaw kang talaga (you will feel the urge to dance).[30]

Year Title Director Starring
1978 Disco Fever[31]Al Quinn Vilma Santos, Christopher De Leon, and Cocoy Laurel
1979 Swing It… Baby[32]Al Quinn Romeo Vasquez, Vilma Santos, with Tito, Vic, and Joey
1979 Rock Baby, Rock[33]Oscar Miranda Vilma Santos, Júnior (Filipino singer), with Tito, Vic, and Joey

Cover versions by other artists[edit]

The popularity of VST & Company's music has inspired several contemporary Filipino music artists to cover their songs. Some of which did reggae, bossa nova, pop and rock and roll renditions of their disco hits and famous ballads:

  • Janno Gibbs, pop balladeer and 'King of Soul', covered "Ipagpatawad".
  • Brownman Revival injected reggae music into "Ikaw Lang ang Aking Mahal" on their first album Steady Lang. "Disco Fever" was remade as "Reggae Fever" on their second album, Ayos Din.
  • The group Kala blended funk into "Rock Baby Rock", while Mayonnaise, an alternative rock group, covered "Ipagpatawad". Both versions are part of the Hopia Mani Popcorn album.
  • Noel Cabangon covered "Ipagpatawad" on his album, Biyahe.
  • Judy Ann Santos and Fernando Poe Jr. performed "Awitin Mo at Isasayaw Ko" in the feature film Isusumbong Kita Sa Tatay Ko; although top-billed by both starring actors, the original song version was used for the movie soundtrack.
  • Jolina Magdangal performed "Awitin Mo at Isasayaw Ko" in the Viva film Annie B..
  • The SexBomb Girls covered "Awitin Mo at Isasayaw Ko" on their 2005 album Sumayaw, Sumunod: The Best of SexBomb Girls.
  • Nyoy Volante covered "Ipagpatawad".
  • Enrique Gil covered a medley of "Tayo'y Magsayawan" and "Rock Baby Rock" on his debut album, King of the Gil.
  • Sharon Cuneta features "I-Swing Mo Ako" on her debut album DJ's Pet.
  • Enchong Dee covered "Step No, Step Yes" on his self-titled album.
  • Daniel Padilla covered "Ikaw ang Aking Mahal", as well as Juan Karlos Labajo.


  1. ^Salterio, Leah. "'Awitin Mo at Isasayaw Ko' turns 40 and VST & Co. are holding a concert". ABS-CBN News.
  2. ^ abcdTito Sotto Interview on Arnold Clavio Show
  3. ^ abASAPinoy features the music of Manila sound
  4. ^Joey de Leon wants to write songs for VST & Co anew GMA News
  5. ^Salterio, Leah. "'Awitin Mo at Isasayaw Ko' turns 40 and VST & Co. are holding a concert". ABS-CBN News.
  6. ^Salterio, Leah. "'Awitin Mo at Isasayaw Ko' turns 40 and VST & Co. are holding a concert". ABS-CBN News.
  7. ^Salterio, Leah. "'Awitin Mo at Isasayaw Ko' turns 40 and VST & Co. are holding a concert". ABS-CBN News.
  8. ^Salterio, Leah. "'Awitin Mo at Isasayaw Ko' turns 40 and VST & Co. are holding a concert". ABS-CBN News.
  9. ^Salterio, Leah. "'Awitin Mo at Isasayaw Ko' turns 40 and VST & Co. are holding a concert". ABS-CBN News.
  10. ^Salterio, Leah. "'Awitin Mo at Isasayaw Ko' turns 40 and VST & Co. are holding a concert". ABS-CBN News.
  11. ^Salterio, Leah. "'Awitin Mo at Isasayaw Ko' turns 40 and VST & Co. are holding a concert". ABS-CBN News.
  12. ^Salterio, Leah. "'Awitin Mo at Isasayaw Ko' turns 40 and VST & Co. are holding a concert". ABS-CBN News.
  13. ^VST & Co.: Kultura na Nagbubuklod sa Nasyong Pilipino
  14. ^ abVST Live in Concert The National Grove of Anaheim, 2020
  15. ^Ma. Guerero, Amadís. "Ballet Philippines Goes Retro Plus Pop-Disco". ABS-CBN News.
  16. ^Hawson, Fred. "Review: Ballet PH's 'Awitin Mo at Isasayaw Ko'". Philippine Daily Inquirer.
  17. ^C. Enriquez, Marge. "Ballet Philippines hits the jackpot with 'Awitin Mo'". Philippine Daily Inquirer.
  18. ^Arevalo, Rica. "Rock, baby, rock VST & Co. courts Ballet Philippines to dance disco". Manila Bulletin.
  19. ^VST receives “Dangal ng Musikang Pilipino” at 30th Awit Awards
  20. ^Lozada, Mei-Lin. "VST & Co. thankful to see its songs introduced to millennials by winning Adamson routine". Spin Philippines.
  21. ^Lozada, Mei-Lin. "VST & Co. thankful to see its songs introduced to millennials by winning Adamson routine". Spin Philippines.
  22. ^ASAP Natin 'To brings disco fever to the studio in celebration of VST & Company's 40th anniversary
  23. ^Ochoa, Cecile. "Manila's disco sound of the '70s coming to Los Angeles". Philippine Daily Inquirer.
  24. ^Salterio, Leah. "Still dancing to the VST beat". Philstar.
  25. ^Salterio, Leah. "Still dancing to the VST beat". Philstar.
  26. ^Salterio, Leah. "Still dancing to the VST beat". Philstar.
  27. ^Salterio, Leah. "Still dancing to the VST beat". Philstar.
  28. ^"VST 'Awitin Mo at Isasayaw Ko' City National Grove of Anaheim".
  29. ^Salterio, Leah. "'Awitin Mo at Isasayaw Ko' turns 40 and VST & Co. are holding a concert". ABS-CBN News.
  30. ^Salterio, Leah. "'Awitin Mo at Isasayaw Ko' turns 40 and VST & Co. are holding a concert". ABS-CBN News.
  31. ^"Disco Fever (1978) IMDb".
  32. ^"Swing It… Baby (1979) IMDb".
  33. ^"Rock Baby, Rock (1979) IMDb".

External links[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/VST_%26_Co.
VST \u0026 Co. - Tayo'y Magsayawan (Original Footages!) ~ CircaSitenta


And company vst


VST \u0026 Company - The Complete Greatest Hits (Full Album Non-Stop)


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