The third and final Saturday evening ABC-
Good wanted eleven songs each show, keeping it fast paced. His resident group would
be Jack Good's Fat Noise, featuring a Salvation Army type bass drum and a tuba! Good
told the Daily Mirror that the group ".. is a new musical combination of four trumpets;
two trombones; a tuba; four saxes; three guitars; a bass guitar; two sets of drums;
a piano and a Salvation Army-
It appeared to be Good’s intention to present new talent every week. Talking to the TV Times ahead of the first show he claimed “… programmes like Wham! have a tremendous responsibility. A responsibility to find and shape new talent. We shall be taking this task very seriously, and no edition will go by without presenting at least one new face.”
The show appears to have followed the fast and kinetic feel of Oh Boy!, but by this time it looked and felt a bit old. Despite the desire to find new talent most of the names and faces had been used in Good's shows before and they didn't pull off any new tricks this time around. ABC tried to encourage interest by getting the audience to write fan letters to their favourite artist. A few weeks before the show was cancelled Jack Good conceded in his weekly Disc magazine article that it appeared that people were turning back to BBC's Juke Box Jury.
Good had announced that after the first series of shows it would return on September
10th. It didn't. Just as Oh Boy didn’t return. Explaining the reason for cancelling
the the show the broadcaster contended that "ABC thinks there is no longer a public
demand for teenage rock 'n' roll type programmes." Talking to TV Times in July 1960
in a response from a pop music fan complaining that there were now no pop shows on
TV, an ABC spokesman said "As the rock stars have developed -
After its demise director Ben Churchill later went on to work on other ABC music shows like Steamboat Shuffle.
A British version of the dance tune Madison Time was released by Parlophone during Wham's run and name checked the show throughout.
In an October 1961 edition of his weekly column in Disc Good requests that anyone that think they can sing to send in a demo tape as he was considering a new TV show.