In a press release sent out earlier today, Librarian of Congress James H. Billington named 25 new sound recordings to the registry that have been recognized for their cultural, artistic and/or historical significance to American society and the nation’s audio legacy.

Some of the standout sound recordings added include The Doors' self-titled debut album, The Righteous Brothers' "You've Lost That Lovin' Feelin'" and radio coverage of the 1945 funeral of President Franklin D. Roosevelt.

During the 2 pm hour of Wednesday's show, Deminski & Doyle wanted to know which recordings you thought should be preserved by the Library of Congress. Here are some of the suggestions our callers gave us.

Pat in Lacey: "American Pie" by Don McLean.

Tom in Lakehurst: "Bridge Over Troubled Water" by Simon and Garfunkle.

Lauren in Cherry Hill: "Smells Like Teen Spirit" by Nirvana.

Bob in Toms River: "In The Year 2525" by Zager and Evans.

Jerry in Philadelphia, PA: "Imagine" by John Lennon.

Ken in Browns Mills:
"Walk This Way" by Aerosmith and Run DMC.

Brian in Cliffwood: The Live At Montreux 1982 And 1985 album by Stevie Ray Vaughan

John in Somerset: The Lamb Lies Down On Broadway album by Genesis.

Susan in Sterling: "Hotel California" by The Eagles.

Joe in Spotswood: "Superstition" by Stevie Wonder.

Joe on the Turnpike: "Candle In The Wind" by Elton John.

What are some recordings you think should be added to the Library of Congress? Share your thoughts in the comment section below.