Sunday, September 26, 2010

Bucks Fizz

Bucks Fizz are an English pop music group, formed in 1981 to compete in the Eurovision Song Contest that year. They won with "Making Your Mind Up", which is still their best-known song. The group was initially made up of four vocalists: Bobby G, Cheryl Baker, Mike Nolan and Jay Aston, whose gimmick was that they were all blond. The group went on to have a successful career around the world, although their biggest success was in the UK where they had three No.1 singles and became one of the top-selling groups of the 1980s. Their worldwide record sales have exceeded 15 million. Jay Aston left the band in 1985 and was soon replaced by Shelley Preston. After a few changes within the band and a fragmentation of the band due to Bobby Gee's creation of his own Bucks Fizz band, the band hasn't stopped touring. Originally as a 3-piece band with Shelley Preston, since 2009 original member Jay Aston returned and now Bucks Fizz continue touring as The Original Bucks Fizz, minus Bobby Gee. On May 24, 2010 they released a new version of their 1984 hit, I Hear Talk, as a stripped down jazzy version. It is also expected that they record a new album in the near future plus a DVD of one of their recent shows. It is important to mention that they are considered as the U.K. version of ABBA.

Bucks Fizz (1981)

Bucks Fizz is the band's debut album, released on July 26, 1981. It features their Eurovision-winning song "Making Your Mind Up". The album was re-issued on Compact disc in 2004 with bonus tracks. The album charted at #14 in the U.K., receiving a Gold disc. The singles taken from this album were: Making Your Mind Up (#1 U.K.), Piece of the Action (#12 U.K.), and One of Those Nights (#20 U.K.).


1-) Piece of the Action.
2-) Midnight Reservation.
3-) It's Got to Be Love.
4-) Took It to the Limit.
5-) One of Those Nights.
6-) Making Your Mind Up.
7-) Lady of the Night.
8-) Getting Kinda Lonely.
9-) Shine On.
10-) The Right Situation.

Are You Ready (1982)

Are You Ready is Bucks Fizz's second studio album, released on April 26, 1982. It features the UK No.1 singles "The Land of Make Believe" and "My Camera Never Lies". The album peaked at #10 in the U.K., receiving once again a Gold disc. The album was re-issued twice. The first time in 2000, and again in 2004, both times with bonus tracks. The singles released from this album were: The Land of Make Believe (#1 U.K., 1981), My Camera Never Lies (#1 U.K.), and Now Those Days Are Gone (#8 U.K.).


1-) My Camera Never Lies.
2-) Easy Love.
3-) Love Dies Hard.
4-) One Way Love.
5-) Are You Ready.
6-) Breaking and Entering.
7-) Now Those Days Are Gone.
8-) Twentieth Century Hero.
9-) Another Night.
10-) The Land of Make Believe.


Hand Cut (1983)

Hand Cut is Bucks Fizz's third studio album, released on March 1, 1983. It features the UK top 20 hits, "If You Can't Stand the Heat" and "Run for Your Life". Hand Cut was released on Compact disc for the first time in June 2004 with bonus tracks. The album charted at #17 in the U.K, receiving a Silver disc. The singles released from this album were: If You Can't Stand the Heat (#10 U.K., 1982), Run for Your Life (#14 U.K.), and You Love Love ( in 1989).


1-) Run for Your Life.
2-) 10, 9, 8, 7, 6, 5, 4.
3-) I Do It All for You.
4-) Where the Ending Starts.
5-) Surrender Your Heart.
6-) If You Can't Stand the Heat.
7-) I'd Like to Say I Love You.
8-) You Love Love.
9-) Shot Me Through the Heart.
10-) Running out of Time.

I Hear Talk (1984)

I Hear Talk is Bucks Fizz's fourth studio album, released on November 24, 1984. It features the singles "Talking in Your Sleep", "Golden Days" and "I Hear Talk". This was the group's final album both with their original record company, RCA and member Jay Aston, who quit the line-up the following year. I Hear Talk was re-released on CD in 2004 with bonus tracks. The album charted at #66 in the U.K. The singles released from this album were: Talking in Your Sleep (#15, U.K.), Golden Days (#42 U.K.), and I Hear Talk (#34 U.K.).


1-) I Hear Talk.
2-) Indebted to You.
3-) Tears on the Ballroom Floor.
4-) Cold War.
5-) Golden Days.
6-) Talking in Your Sleep.
7-) Breaking Me Up.
8-) January's Gone.
9-) She Cries.
10-) Thief in the Night.


Writing on the Wall (1986)

Writing on the Wall is Bucks Fizz's fifth and so far last studio album, released on November 1986. It's the first studio album to feature Shelley Preston. It features the comeback single "New Beginning (Mamba Seyra)". The album was re-issued on CD in 2004 with bonus tracks accompanied with a modified tracklist. The singles released from this album were: You and Your Heart So Blue (#43 U.K., 1985), Magical (#57 U.K., 1985), New Beginning (Mamba Seyra) (#8 U.K.), Love the One You're With (#47 U.K.), and Keep Each Other Warm (#45 U.K.).

Original LP Tracklist:

1-) New Beginning (Mamba Seyra).
2-) You and Your Heart So Blue.
3-) Soul Motion.
4-) Magical.
5-) Keep Each Other Warm.
6-) Love the One You're With.
7-) Love in a World Gone Mad.
8-) Don't Turn Back.
9-) The Company You Keep.
10-) I Hear Talk (Extended Mix).

Original CD release (This is the uploaded file!!):

1-) New Beginning (Mamba Seyra).
2-) You and Your Heart So Blue.
3-) Soul Motion.
4-) Love the One You're With.
5-) Keep Each Other Warm.
6-) Magical.
7-) Love in a World Gone Mad.
8-) Don't Turn Back.
9-) The Company You Keep.
10-) Give a Little Love.
11-) Love the One You're With (Extended Version).
12-) New Beginning (Mamba Seyra) (Extended Version).

Extra Bucks Vol. 1.

Extra Bucks Vol. 1 is a self-made compilation which features a lot of Bucks Fizz's non-studio album tracks from 1981 to 1983, including Don't Stop, Now You're Gone, When We Were at War, among others.


1-) Don't Stop.
2-) Always Thinking of You.
3-) I Used to Love the Radio.
4-) Now You're Gone.
5-) What am I Gonna Do?
6-) Taking Me Higher.
7-) One Touch (Don't Mean Devotion).
8-) Censored.
9-) Don't Pay the Ferryman (Live).
10-) Stepping Out.
11-) When the Love Has Gone.
12-) Identity.
13-) When We Were at War.
14-) Rock Medley.

Extra Bucks Vol. 2.

Extra Bucks Vol. 2. is a self-made compilation consisting of Bucks Fizz's non-studio album tracks from 1983-1988. This includes hits like When We Were Young, London Town, and Heart of Stone, among several B-sides.


1-) London Town.
2-) When We Were Young.
3-) Oh Suzanne.
4-) Rules of the Game.
5-) Don't Think You're Fooling Me.
6-) Where Do I Go Now?
7-) One Touch Too Much.
8-) Pulling Me Under.
9-) Invisible.
10-) Evil Man.
11-) Here's Looking at You.
12-) Young Hearts.
13-) I Need Your Love.
14-) Too Hard.
15-) In Your Eyes.
16-) Heart of Stone.

The Lost Masters Vol. 1. (2006)

The Lost Masters is the name given to an album project to release unheard, rare, extended remixes of songs, and solo tracks by the pop group Bucks Fizz. The album was released on August 7, 2006 and it was released to coincide with the 25th anniversary of their Eurovision success and debut of the group.


CD 1:

1-) Breaking Me Up (Extended Version).
2-) Easy Love (Blazer's Version).
3-) If Paradise Is Half as Nice (Original Version).
4-) Invisible (Early Version).
5-) I Love Music (Edit).
6-) Oh Suzanne (7'' Unreleased Version).
7-) I Can't Live Without Love (1986 Version).
8-) What's One Lonely Woman.
9-) Thief in the Night (Extended Version).
10-) These Boots Are Made for Walking.
11-) Skin on Skin.
12-) Breaking & Entering (Demo).
13-) You and Your Heart So Blue (So Blue Mix).
14-) If You're Right (Original Version).
15-) Young Hearts (Unreleased Version).
16-) She Cries (Original Version).

CD 2:

1-) Oh Suzanne (Extended Version).
2-) Indebted to You (Dead Ending Version).
3-) I'd Like to Say I Love You (Alternate Mix).
4-) My Camera Never Lies (2006 Good Eyes' Remix).
5-) Invisible (Extended Version).
6-) Cold War (Extended Version).
7-) Now Those Days Are Gone (2006).
8-) If You're Right (Re-Recorded Version).
9-) Every Dream Has Broken.
10-) New Beginning (Original Version).
11-) I Can't Live Without Love (1987 Version).
12-) Tears on the Ballroom Floor (Long Version).
13-) Move Over (I'm Driving).
14-) Young Hearts (Unfinished Version).
15-) You and Your Heart So Blue (So Blue Acappella Version).

Descargar CD 1/Download CD 1
Descargar CD 2/Download CD 2
The Lost Masters Vol. 2: The Final Cut (2008)

The Lost Masters is the name given to an album project to release unheard, rare, extended remixes of songs, and solo tracks by the pop group Bucks Fizz. This second volume was released on May 19, 2008. A rumored third volume is in the works to be released in 2011.


Disc 1:

1-) Talking in Your Sleep (Full unedited version).
2-) Breaking Me Up (7'' version).
3-) Rules of the Game (Dead Ending version).
4-) Piece of the Action (Demo).
5-) My Camera Never Lies (Alternate mix).
6-) Don't Think You're Foolin' Me (Demo):
7-) I'd Like to Say I Love You (Alternate mix).
8-) Magical (The Rock Mix).
9-) Golden Days (2008 Extended version).
10-) If You Can't Stand the Heat (Early mix).
11-) You and Your Heart So Blue (Andy Hill's Mauritius Mix).
12-) The Right Situation (Early Mix).
13-) Tears on the Ballroom Floor (The Original Idea).
14-) Every Dream Has Broken (Alternate version).

Disc 2:

1-) Another Night (Alternate Version).
2-) Easy Love (European version).
3-) Putting the Heat On.
4-) Run for Your Life (2008 Extended version).
5-) One of Those Nights (Demo).
6-) Invisible (Early edit).
7-) You Love Love (TV version).
8-) Cold War (7'' version).
9-) Getting Kinda Lonely (Unedited version).
10-) Because of Susan.
11-) Indebted to You (Jay Aston lead vocal).
12-) The Land of Make Believe (2008 Extended remix).
13-) Let's Get Wet (Cheryl Baker lead vocal).
14-) Every Dream Has Broken (Sugar Cube vs Bucks Fizz remix).

Descargar Disco 1/Download Disc 1
Descargar Disco 2/Download Disc 2

Saturday, September 18, 2010


This article ran in the NY Times about DIY distribution... mentions the 2007 festival winner "LAST STOP FOR PAUL" by Neil Mandt

No Film Distributor? Then D.I.Y.

Freestyle Releasing
Bill Pullman and Rachael Taylor in Randall Miller’s film “Bottle Shock,” which is being self-distributed.

When “Bottle Shock” played at the Sundance Film Festival in January, it appeared to possess that mix so tantalizing to well-heeled indie distributors.

A film that didn’t take the maverick route: a scene from “Momma’s Man,” which will be released by Kino International.

“Ballast,” a prize-winning indie film starring JimMyron Ross, is being self-distributed.
It had a name cast, including Bill Pullman and Alan Rickman. The director came with a track record and a critically acclaimed short film. And the story, about a small American winery that triumphed over its French competitors in a blind tasting in 1976 and changed the world’s view of California wine, was an accessible one for audiences who flocked to “Sideways” a few years back.

But “Bottle Shock” found no love among distributors in Park City, Utah. So the director, Randall Miller, is opening the film himself next week in 12 cities. With their hopes for conventional movie deals increasingly dead on arrival, more and more indie filmmakers are opting for a do-it-yourself model: self-distribution, once the route of the desperate, reckless or defiant, has become an increasingly attractive option for movies otherwise deprived of theatrical exhibition. “Ballast,” “Wicked Lake,” “The Singing Revolution” and “Last Stop for Paul” are among the indies currently or recently taking the maverick route.

The motivations can be complicated. For example, John Turturro’s “Romance & Cigarettes” was self-distributed late last year, having been left to languish after its producer, United Artists, was sold. In other cases it’s simply a matter of distributors’ tastes differing from those of the filmmakers.

But increasingly, indie filmmakers find themselves caught in a glutted marketplace with too few theaters to handle all the movies, and the basic laws of supply and demand have depressed the prices they can fetch. In 2007, even with the big Hollywood studios trimming their offerings, about 600 films were released in the United States; five years earlier that number was nearly 450, according to the Motion Picture Association of America.

While the orphan-indie route may not be the way a moviemaker dreams it will happen, do-it-yourself is better than a straight-to-DVD release — and certainly better than outright oblivion.

By going their own way, Mr. Miller (whose directing credits include “Marilyn Hotchkiss Ballroom Dancing & Charm School” and the upcoming “Nobel Son”) and his wife and co-writer, Jody Savin, retain the DVD and other rights to their dramatic comedy. They also get to control how their movie is rolled out and marketed.

The downside? “An enormous amount of work, an enormous amount of stress, no sleep and lots of people I’ve come to know and love who have given me millions of dollars,” Mr. Miller said.

But Mr. Miller and Ms. Savin said they felt they had little choice. With the rash of prominent distribution houses recently shuttered or placed in figurative foreclosure — including Paramount Vantage, Picturehouse, Warner Independent and ThinkFilm — options for the indie filmmaker are evaporating.

What remains is the slim chance of being picked up by one of the surviving “mini-majors” like Sony Classics, Fox Searchlight or the Universal-owned Focus Features, or finding themselves at the mercy of smaller distributors. While many are well regarded, most offer small cash advances (if any) in exchange for most of the rights (DVD, TV, international release), but don’t usually spend the kind of money necessary to assure public awareness and ticket sales. This, in turn, virtually precludes entree to the racks at Wal-Mart or Blockbuster, outlets without which a film’s post-theatrical existence will be one of obscurity.

“You‘ve got to have the phone numbers,” said Tom Bernard, the longtime co-president of Sony Pictures Classics. “Self-distribution is good, it can work, but filmmakers who are so innovative in making movies have to channel some of that into learning how the marketplace works.” He said major pitfalls were “carpetbaggers” and “middlemen” who may agree to represent a movie at a place like Sundance, but gravitate to the easy sale and leave their less fortunate filmmakers high and dry.

“We’re in the business of discouraging people from self-distributing,” said Gary Palmucci, general manager of the venerable Kino International, which will be releasing “Momma’s Man” on Aug. 22. That film, by Azazel Jacobs, came out of Sundance this year with the all-important buzz, and had a deal with ThinkFilm until that company’s money problems scotched it. Mr. Palmucci said Mr. Jacobs might have chosen self-distribution, but wisely didn’t because the cards are stacked: the enormous expense of opening a film in major markets like New York, the average filmmaker’s unfamiliarity with the logistics of booking a movie, the hassles in collecting money from exhibitors on time.

To help navigate the sometimes treacherous world of film distribution, Mr. Miller and Ms. Savin hired Dennis O’Connor, a former top marketing executive at Picturehouse, to serve as a consultant. Freestyle Releasing of Los Angeles has been engaged, for an upfront fee and a small percentage of the gross, to handle the physical distribution of the movie (moving prints, booking theaters, etc.). And the publicity on the film is being orchestrated by Mr. Miller, Ms. Savin and Mr. O’Connor, with others enlisted by Mr. O’Connor from among the ranks of distribution veterans.

For the possibly lucrative DVD market, “Bottle Shock” has separate deals with Fox Home Entertainment and the all-important Netflix, both of which have helped in the marketing (which ensures them a better return later). Mr. Miller also negotiated his own deals with airlines and with advertising outlets, and has worked out his own price for prints. Most significant, he raised most of the money for filmmaking and prints and advertising through private investors.

“Wealthy people are really into wine,” Miller said, laughing. “You couldn’t do this with a horror movie.”

But most indie filmmakers won’t be able to raise the $10 million Mr. Miller raised for “Bottle Shock.” Instead they will have to use more cost-effective ingenuity.

The established distributors have regular circuits in which they play their films, media outlets through which they advertise and audiences they court religiously. A self-distributed movie like “Ballast,” which is cast with African-American nonactors and is about down-and-out characters (and opens at Film Forum in October), is compelling its champions to think outside the art-house box and explore new frontiers and demographics, like black churches and Southern audiences. (The movie, which won cinematography and directing prizes at this year’s Sundance festival, had a tentative deal with IFC Films before the director Lance Hammer decided to release the film through his own Alluvial Film Company.)

“At one time distributors were paying so much money they could do anything they wanted, maybe consult respectfully with the filmmakers but essentially do what they wanted,” said Steven Raphael, a consultant on the movie. “But now there’s no money and filmmakers get resentful, so they’re taking back control.”

Neil Mandt, the director, producer and star of “Last Stop for Paul,” a comedy about two men traveling around the world sprinkling the ashes of their dead friend, had a prospective deal with Magnolia Pictures. But the distributor was interested only in a DVD release. Mr. Mandt passed.

“I will be the first to admit that I never imagined that the movie would connect as well as it did when it won a prize at 45 festivals,” Mr. Mandt said. “That’s a crazy number. Despite that, we never were approached by another company for a domestic distribution deal again.”

“Last Stop for Paul” opens next week in New York, and Mr. Mandt hopes a successful opening will lead to a larger rollout. “If all of this goes as planned,” he said, “maybe in another year we will make our money back.”

Friday, September 17, 2010

The Human League

The Human League are an English electronic new wave band formed in Sheffield, England in 1977. They achieved popularity after a key change in line-up in the early 1980s and have continued recording and performing with moderate commercial success throughout the 1980s up to the present day. The only constant band member since 1977 is vocalist and songwriter Philip Oakey. Originally an avant-garde all-male synthesizer-based group, they evolved into a commercially successful synthpop outfit under Oakey's leadership, yielding the group's biggest-selling album, Dare (1981). Since 1987, the band has essentially been a trio of Oakey and long-serving female vocalists Joanne Catherall and Susan Ann Sulley (who joined the band in 1980), with various sidemen. The Human League has influenced many electro-pop, other synthpop, and mainstream acts including Madonna, La Roux, Moby, Pet Shop Boys, and Little Boots. They have been sampled and covered by various artists including Utah Saints, Ministry of Sound, Craig David, George Michael, KMFDM, and Robbie Williams. Since 1978, The Human League have released 8 studio albums, 26 singles (including eight UK Top 10 singles with two #1 singles in the U.S./UK) and played over 350 live concerts. The band have sold more than 20 million records worldwide.

Reproduction (1979)

Reproduction is The Human League's debut album, released in October, 1979 through Virgin Records. Reproduction contains nine tracks of electronic music/synthpop and was recorded during six weeks at The Human League's studio in Sheffield. The recordings were produced by Colin Thurston, who had previously worked on some key new wave recordings such as Iggy Pop's Lust for Life and the first Magazine album, and would go on to produce numerous hit albums of the 1980s, most notably for Duran Duran. The album was a commercial failure upon its initial release in October 1979, but it was re-issued and charted almost two years later in August 1981, earning a Silver disc by the end of the year and peaking at # 34 in early 1982. The album spent a total of 23 weeks on the album chart and was later certified Gold by the BPI in 1988. The only single released from the album was "Empire State Human" which initially failed to chart, but was re-released in June 1980 (with a free single taken from the band's second album Travelogue) and reached #62. The band's debut single from 1978, "Being Boiled", was not included on the original release of Reproduction, but was added as an extra track on all CD issues from the late 1980s onwards. A re-recorded version of that single's B-side, "Circus of Death", was however included on the album. The album also features The Human League's cover version of "You've Lost That Loving Feeling", a hit single back in 1965 for The Righteous Brothers. The album was composed and engineered by The Human League (Oakey/Ware/Marsh) and Bob Last. The only single released from this album was Empire State Human (#62 U.K., 1980). Being Boiled, though not originally included in this album is another single from this album (#6 U.K., 1982).


1-) Almost Medieval.
2-) Circus of Death.
3-) The Paths of Least Resistance.
4-) Blind Youth.
5-) The Word Before Last.
6-) Empire State Human.
7-) Morale…You've Lost That Loving Feeling.
8-) Austerity/Girl One (Medley).
9-) Zero As a Limit.
10-) Introducing (CD only).
11-) The Dignity of Labour Part I (CD only).
12-) The Dignity of Labour Part II (CD only).
13-) The Dignity of Labour Part III (CD only).
14-) The Dignity of Labour Part IV (CD only).
15-) Flexidisc. (CD only).
16-) Being Boiled (Fast version) (CD only).
17-) The Circus of Death (Fast version) (CD only).


Travelogue (1980)

Travelogue is The Human League's second studio album, released on May, 1980. The band had yet to achieve any degree of commercial success. For Travelogue, the band worked with a new producer, Richard Mainwaring, who went on to produce OMD's platinum selling Architecture & Morality the following year. Travelogue entered the UK album chart at #16, which was also its chart peak, and remained on the chart for 9 weeks in 1980. Although a vast improvement on their debut album, Reproduction, which had failed to chart at all the year before, the lack of high success precipitated the departure of founding band members Martyn Ware and Ian Craig Marsh, who went on to form Heaven 17. Their departure led to remaining members Phil Oakey and Adrian Wright moving The Human League in a new musical direction with a new line-up. As the new band then began to make a commercial impact the following year, Travelogue re-entered the chart in August 1981 for a further 33 weeks, eventually being certified Gold by the BPI in May 1982. Two songs were released as singles from the album; a new version of the band's first single, "Being Boiled" (as part of the Holiday '80 EP released a month before the album), and a cover of Mick Ronson's "Only After Dark" (which was ultimately given away as a free single with a re-issue of the band's 1979 single "Empire State Human" in June 1980). Neither of these were successful, though "Being Boiled" would be re-issued once again in early 1982 when it finally became a top 10 hit. The album also featured a cover of the famed advertising jingle for Gordon's Gin, written by Jeff Wayne. Virgin Records remastered and re-issued Travelogue on CD in 1988, with an expanded track listing which included the Holiday '80 EP, the disco single "I Don't Depend on You" (originally released under the moniker "The Men"), and the single "Boys and Girls", which had been produced by Oakey and Wright after the line-up split. The singles released from this album were: Only After Dark and Being Boiled (#6 U.K., 1982).


1-) The Black Hit of Space.
2-) Only After Dark.
3-) Life Kills.
4-) Dreams of Leaving.
5-) Toyota City.
6-) Crow and a Baby.
7-) The Touchables.
8-) Gordon's Gin.
9-) Being Boiled.
10-) WXJL Tonight.
11-) Marianne (CD only).
12-) Dancevision (CD only).
13-) Rock 'n' Roll/Night Clubbing (CD only).
14-) Tom Baker (CD only).
15-) Boys and Girls (CD only).
16-) I Don't Depend on You. (CD only).
17-) Cruel (CD only).

Dare (1981)

Dare (or Dare! in the U.S.) is The Human League's third studio album, released on October 20, 1981. The style of the album is the result of the rapid evolution of The Human League from experimental avant-garde electronic group into a commercial pop group under Philip Oakey's creative direction following the departure of fellow founding members Martyn Ware and Ian Craig Marsh and later inclusion of background vocalists, the teenagers and close friends, Joanne Catherall and Susanne Sulley. Dare became critically acclaimed and has proved to be a genre-defining album, whose influence can be felt in many areas of pop music today. The album and its four singles were hugely successful commercially, with the album reaching #1 in the UK and being certified Triple Platinum by the BPI. The singles released from this album were: The Sound of the Crowd (#12 U.K.), Love Action (I Believe in Love) (#3 U.K.), Open Your Heart (#6 U.K.), and Don't You Want Me? (#1 U.K., #1 U.S.).

Human League - Don't You Want Me
Cargado por hushhush112. - Ver los videos de música recién destacados.


1-) The Things That Dreams Are Made Of.
2-) Open Your Heart.
3-) The Sound of the Crowd.
4-) Darkness.
5-) Do or Die.
6-) Get Carter.
7-) I Am the Law.
8-) Seconds.
9-) Love Action (I Believe in Love).
10-) Don't You Want Me?


Fascination! (1983)

Fascination! is The Human League's EP released in 1983, to fill the gap between the studio albums Dare and Hysteria. Fascination! contains six tracks, including two versions of their single "(Keep Feeling) Fascination" as well as "Mirror Man", both of which were hits in the UK and the U.S. Also included is "Hard Times", which was originally the B-side of their 1981 hit "Love Action" and also appears on the band's 1982 remix album Love and Dancing. The featured version of "I Love You Too Much" is an earlier version of the song that would later be released on the band's Hysteria album in 1984. The singles released from this EP were: Mirror Man (#2 U.K., #30 U.S.), and (Keep Feeling) Fascination (#2 U.K., #8 U.S.).

The Human League - (Keep Feeling) Fascination
Cargado por EMI_Music. - Videos de música, entrevistas a los artistas, conciertos y más.


1-) (Keep Feeling) Fascination (Extended Version).
2-) Mirror Man (Extended Version).
3-) Hard Times.
4-) I Love You Too Much.
5-) You Remind Me of Gold.
6-) (Keep Feeling) Fascination (Improvisation).


Hysteria (1984)

Hysteria is The Human League's fourth studio album, released in May, 1984. Following the worldwide success of their 1981 album Dare, the band struggled to make a successful follow-up and the sessions for Hysteria were fraught with problems. The album name itself is taken from the problematic recording period. Producers Martin Rushent and Chris Thomas both left the project which would eventually be finished by producer Hugh Padgham. By the time Hysteria was released, three years had passed since Dare and the album met with relatively lacklustre success in comparison to its multi-platinum predecessor. Three singles from the album made the top-twenty of the UK singles chart but first single The Lebanon was the only song to chart in the U.S., stalling at number sixty-four on the Billboard Hot 100. The album peaked at number three in the UK, later being certified Gold. In 2005 Hysteria was remastered and re-issued with B-sides and extended mixes as bonus tracks. The singles released from this album were: The Lebanon (#11 U.K.), Life on Your Own (#16 U.K.), and Louise (#13 U.K.).


1-) I'm Coming Back.
2-) I Love You Too Much.
3-) Rock Me Again and Again and Again and Again and Again and Again (Six Times).
4-) Louise.
5-) The Lebanon.
6-) Betrayed.
7-) The Sign.
8-) So Hurt.
9-) Life on Your Own.
10-) Don't You Know I Want You.


Crash (1986)

Crash is The Human League's fifth studio album, released in September, 1986. Unlike the band’s previous and subsequent albums it is R&B influenced. This album was produced by Jimmy Jam and Terry Lewis who were responsible at the time for producing Janet Jackson's Control album. Crash would provide the band with their second US No 1 single "Human" the same year.The singles released from this album were: Human (#8 U.K., #1 U.S.), I Need Your Loving (#44 U.S.), and Love Is All That Matters (#41 U.K., 1988).

The Human League - Human
Cargado por EMI_Music. - Ver más clips de música, videos en HD!


1-) Money.
2-) Swang.
3-) Human.
4-) Jam.
5-) Are You Ever Coming Back?
6-) I Need Your Loving.
7-) Party.
8-) Love on the Run.
9-) The Real Thing.
10-) Love Is All That Matters.

Romantic? (1990)

Romantic? is The Human League's sixth studio album, released in September, 1990 through Virgin Records. Romantic? had several producers, most notably Martin Rushent, who worked with the Human League on their biggest commercial success (Dare!) and had walked out of the recording sessions for its follow-up (Hysteria). Also producing several tracks is Mark Brydon, who would found Moloko several years later. The album was not critically well received, many critics proclaiming the album's sound as "dated". The only significant success came from the album's first single "Heart Like a Wheel", which peaked at No. 29 in the UK singles chart and No. 32 on the U.S. Billboard Hot 100. The second single "Soundtrack to a Generation" charted at No. 77 in the UK. As a result, the band's long-standing contract with Virgin Records was terminated. The Human League then moved to East West Records to release their next album, 1995's Octopus. The singles released from this album were: Heart Like a Wheel (#29 U.K., #32 U.S.), and Soundtrack to a Generation (#77 U.K.).


1-) Kiss the Future.
2-) A Doorway.
3-) Heart Like a Wheel.
4-) Men Are Dreamers.
5-) Mister Moon and Mister Sun.
6-) Soundtrack to a Generation.
7-) Rebound.
8-) The Stars Are Going Out.
9-) Let's Get Together Again.
10-) Get It Right This Time.

Octopus (1995)

Octopus is The Human League's seventh studio album, released on January 27, 1995. It was produced by former Tears for Fears keyboardist Ian Stanley and released by EastWest Records in 1995. It was the first new album from the Human League in five years after the termination of their long-term contract with Virgin Records. Octopus was the first Human League album which presented the band as a trio consisting of singers Philip Oakey, Joanne Catherall and Susan Ann Sulley. Former Human League member Jo Callis and Keyboard player Neil Sutton also contributed to the writing of the album. The album's sound is notable for the nearly-exclusive use of analog synthesizers, a marked change from the band's primarily "digital" sound in the mid-to-late 80s. Octopus saw a return to the public eye for The Human League, who had been out of the top ten since their 1986 album Crash. The first single "Tell Me When" received support from MTV in the UK and the U.S. and the song became the band's first top-ten hit in nine years, peaking at number six in the UK singles chart (the single also climbed to number thirty-one on the U.S. Billboard Hot 100). The Octopus album also peaked at number six in the UK, becoming the Human League's sixth top-ten album. It was later certified Gold. The album's second single, "One Man in My Heart", was a ballad sung by Sulley which also reached the UK top-twenty and the third single from the album, "Filling up with Heaven", was also a top-forty UK hit. Although the album sold well and created a resurgence in interest in the band, East West Records went through a complete change in management and decided to cancel the band's contract as well as those of other established artists. It took the band another six years before they released a new album on a new label (Papillion Records). The singles released from this album were: Tell Me When (#6 U.K., #31 U.S.), One Man in My Heart (#13 U.K.), and Filling up with Heaven (#36 U.K.).


1-) Tell Me When.
2-) These Are the Days.
3-) One Man in My Heart.
4-) Words.
5-) Filling up with Heaven.
6-) Houseful of Nothing.
7-) John Cleese: Is He Funny?
8-) Never Again.
9-) Cruel Young Lover.

Secrets (2001)

Secrets is The Human League's eighth and so far last studio album, released on August 6, 2001 by Papillion Records. As with their previous album Octopus, the band was presented as a trio of singers Philip Oakey, Joanne Catherall and Susan Ann Sulley (credited by her married name Susan Ann Gayle, which she would later drop professionally in October 2007), although band member Neil Sutton also contributed songwriting and keyboard parts. Secrets received a delayed release in the United States the following year. The album contains sixteen tracks, seven of which are short, instrumental transitional compositions. Upon its release Secrets earned positive reviews from music critics, although commercial success was hampered due to the bankruptcy of Papillon (a division of Chrysalis Records) shortly after its release. The first single "All I Ever Wanted" returned the Human League to the UK singles chart after a five year absence peaking at number forty-seven. After the collapse of Papillon Records; in 2003 a follow-up single from 'Secrets', "Love Me Madly?" was released privately by Michiel Van Bokhorst's Nukove Records, a company set up especially to release Human League records. The singles released from this album were: All I Ever Wanted (#47 U.K.) and Love Me Madly?


1-) All I Ever Wanted.
2-) Nervous (Instrumental).
3-) Love Me Madly?
4-) Shameless.
5-) 122.3 BPM (Instrumental).
6-) Never Give Your Heart.
7-) Ran (Instrumental).
8-) The Snake.
9-) Ringinglow. (Instrumental).
10-) Liar.
11-) Lament. (Instrumental).
12-) Reflections.
13-) Brute. (Instrumental).
14-) Sin City.
15-) Release (Instrumental).
16-) You'll Be Sorry.

The Human League Live at the Dome (2005)

The Human League Live at the Dome is The Human League's live album, released on July 18, 2005. This was recorded during a concert at the Brighton Dome, U.K on December 19, 2003. It was released as an enhanced digipak CD in the UK on July 18, 2005 by Secret Records Limited (distributed by Snapper Music). The album features singles and album tracks, spanning the years from their debut album release, 1979's Reproduction, to their most recent album, 2001's Secrets. Also included are three enhanced live video tracks. A DVD also called The Human League Live at the Dome (DVD) was released concurrently with the album, the DVD contains the full concert and bonus footage. The Cover artwork for both the album and DVD was by Stig Olsen.


1-) Medley: Hard Times/Love Action (I Believe in Love).
2-) Mirror Man.
3-) Louise.
4-) The Snake.
5-) Darkness.
6-) All I Ever Wanted.
7-) Open Your Heart.
8-) The Lebanon.
9-) Human.
10-) The Things That Dreams Are Made Of.
11-) (Keep Feeling) Fascination.
12-) Don't You Want Me?
13-) Together in Electric Dreams.

Credo (2011) (**NEW**)

Credo is The Human League's ninth studio album, released on March 21, 2011. It is their first studio album since Secrets in 2001. It has been produced by fellow Sheffield act I Monster and is released on Wall of Sound.The album will not receive worldwide distribution. Furthermore, 'Credo' will not be available domestically in the US or on iTunes in the US. The album charted to #44 in the U.K. The two singles that have been taken from this album, Night People and Never Let Me Go both failed to chart.


1-) Never Let Me Go.
2-) Night People.
3-) Sky.
4-) Into the Night.
5-) Egomaniac.
6-) Single Minded.
7-) Electric Shock.
8-) Get Together.
9-) Privilege.
10-) Breaking the Chains.
11-) When the Stars Start to Shine.


Thursday, September 9, 2010

Kate Bush

Catherine Bush was born on July 30, 1958 in Bexleyheath, Kent, England. She is an English singer-songwriter, musician and record producer. Her eclectic musical style and idiosyncratic vocal style have made her one of the United Kingdom's most successful solo female performers of the past 30 years. Bush was signed by EMI at the age of 16 after being recommended by Pink Floyd's David Gilmour. In 1978, at age 19, she topped the UK Singles Chart for four weeks with her debut song "Wuthering Heights", becoming the first woman to have a UK number-one with a self-written song and was the most photographed woman in the United Kingdom that year.
In 1979 she did her only tour, The Tour of Life, which was produced, choreographed, directed by Kate herself. This show proved to be ahead of its time and Kate not only sang and played piano but also did dance routines and mime moments. Also, urban legend reveals that Kate was the one who invented the wireless mike in order to allow her to do her choreographies and sing at the same time, with her hands free. Then, Bush released the 1980 album Never for Ever, which made her the first British solo female artist to top the UK album charts and the first female artist ever to enter the album chart at No. 1. In 1987, she won a BRIT Award for Best British Female Solo Artist. She has released eight studio albums, three of which topped the UK Albums Chart, and has had UK Top 10 hit singles with "Wuthering Heights", "Running Up That Hill", "King of the Mountain", "Babooshka", "The Man with the Child in His Eyes" and "Don't Give Up". In 2002, Bush's songwriting ability was recognised with an Ivor Novello Award for Outstanding Contribution to British Music. In 2005 she released Aerial, her first album in 12 years. The album earned her a BRIT Award nomination for Best Album and another for Best Solo Female Artist. During the course of her career, she has also been nominated for three Grammy Awards. It is also very noticeable to say that she has almost never performed covers and almost all of the material she has released has been written solely by herself, both music and lyrics. Her unmatched talent, the originality of the themes she writes about in her songs, and the particularity of being totally involved in everything she does in her art, has inspired a lot of female artists, even from her own generation, older than her, and artists from recent years.
The Kick Inside (1978)

The Kick Inside is Kate's debut album, released on February 17, 1978. It The Kick Inside is the debut album by the British singer Kate Bush. It was released on 17 February 1978 and contains her UK number one hit, "Wuthering Heights". The album peaked at #3 in the UK album charts and has been certified Platinum by the British Phonographic Industry. The production included efforts by several progressive rock veterans, including Duncan Mackay, Ian Bairnson, David Paton, Andrew Powell, and Stuart Elliott (drummer) of The Alan Parsons Project, and David Gilmour of Pink Floyd. The singles released from this album were: Moving (#1 Japan), Wuthering Heights (#1 U.K., #1 Ireland), The Man with the Child in His Eyes (#6 U.K., #3 Ireland), Them Heavy People (#3 Japan), and Strange Phenomena (only in Brazil).


1-) Moving.
2-) The Saxophone Song.
3-) Strange Phenomena.
4-) Kite.
5-) The Man with the Child in His Eyes.
6-) Wuthering Heights.
7-) James and the Cold Gun.
8-) Feel It.
9-) Oh To Be in Love.
10-) L'Amour Looks Something Like You.
11-) Them Heavy People.
12-) Room for the Life.
13-) The Kick Inside.


Lionheart (1978)

Lionheart is Kate's second studio album, released on November 13, 1978, just nine months after Bush's successful debut album The Kick Inside. Lionheart reached #6 on the UK album chart (her only album not to make the top 5) and has been certified Platinum by the BPI. The first single taken from the album, "Hammer Horror", missed the UK Top 40. However, the follow-up single, "Wow", was released on the back of Bush's successful UK tour and became a UK Top 20 hit. The song (and its video) became the target of parodies by impressionist Faith Brown, and comedienne Pamela Stephenson (on the British TV programme Not the Nine O'Clock News). The singles released from this album were: Hammer Horror (#44 U.K., #10 Ireland), Wow (#14 U.K., #17 Ireland), and Symphony in Blue (only in Japan).


1-) Symphony in Blue.
2-) In Search of Peter Pan.
3-) Wow.
4-) Don't Push Your Foot on the Heartbrake.
5-) Oh England My Lionheart.
6-) Fullhouse.
7-) In the Warm Room.
8-) Kashka from Baghdad.
9-) Coffee Homeground.
10-) Hammer Horror.

Never for Ever (1980)

Never for Ever is Kate Bush's third studio album, released on September 8, 1980. It was Bush's first no.1 album and was also the first ever album by a British female solo artist to top the UK album chart as well as being the first album by any female solo artist to enter the chart at no.1. It has since been certified Gold by the BPI. Bush co-produced the album herself with Jon Kelly. The singles released from this album were: Breathing (#16 U.K.), Babooshka (#5 U.K., #5 Ireland), and Army Dreamers (#16 U.K., #14 Ireland).


1-) Babooshka.
2-) Delius (Song of Summer).
3-) Blow Away (For Bill).
4-) All We Ever Look For.
5-) Egypt.
6-) The Wedding List.
7-) Violin.
8-) The Infant Kiss.
9-) Night Scented Stock.
10-) Army Dreamers.
11-) Breathing.

The Dreaming (1982)

The Dreaming is Kate Bush's fourth studio album, released on September 13, 1982. Following Bush's production assistance on Lionheart, and her co-production of Never for Ever with Jon Kelly, The Dreaming was the first album Bush produced on her own. The album peaked at no. 3 on the UK album chart and has been certified Silver by the BPI. The singles released from this album were: Sat in Your Lap (#11 U.K., #18 U.K.), The Dreaming (#48 U.K.), There Goes a Tenner (#101 U.K.), Suspended in Gaffa, and Night of the Swallow. The album didn't receive positive opinions at the time of the release due to the experimental, bizarre and avant garde nature of its music. However, twenty-something years later, this album is regarded by many Kate fans as one of her best album, if not its best of all her career.


1-) Sat in Your Lap.
2-) There Goes a Tenner.
3-) Pull out the Pin.
4-) Suspended in Gaffa.
5-) Leave It Open.
6-) The Dreaming.
7-) Night of the Swallow.
8-) All the Love.
9-) Houdini.
10-) Get out of My House.

Hounds of Love (1985)

Hounds of Love is Kate's fifth studio album, released on September 16, 1985. It was her second # 1 album (the other one being Never for Ever). It has since been certified Double Platinum in the UK and has sold an estimated 3 million copies worldwide, making it her most successful studio album. In 2002, Q Magazine named Hounds of Love the 3rd Greatest Album of All-Time by a Female Artist, and in 2000, the 20th Greatest British Album of All Time. It was re-released with some bonus tracks in 1997. The album is divided in two sides: The first one called Hounds of Love, which contains the more pop, accesible songs of the record and the second side is called The Ninth Wave, which are songs that are connected with each other with the theme of a drowning woman. The singles released from this album were: Running up That Hill (#3 U.K., #30 U.S., #4 Ireland), Cloudbusting (#20 U.K., #13 Ireland), Hounds of Love (#18 U.K., #12 Ireland), The Big Sky (#37 U.K., #15 Ireland).


Hounds of Love:
1-) Running up That Hill (A Deal with God).
2-) Hounds of Love.
3-) The Big Sky.
4-) Mother Stands for Comfort.
5-) Cloudbusting.

The Ninth Wave:

6-) And Dream of Sheep.
7-) Under Ice.
8-) Waking the Witch.
9-) Watching You Without Me.
10-) Jig of Life.
11-) Hello Earth.
12-) The Morning Fog.

The Sensual World (1989)

The Sensual World is Bush's sixth studio album, released on October 17, 1989. It peaked at # 2 in the UK album charts. It has been certified Platinum by the BPI for sales of 300,000 in the UK, although actual sales are estimated at 500,000, and Gold by the RIAA in the US. Worldwide sales are in excess of 2 million copies. The singles released from this album were: The Sensual World (#12 U.K., #6 Ireland), This Woman's Work (#25 U.K., #20 Ireland), and Love and Anger (#38 U.K.).


1-) The Sensual World.
2-) Love and Anger.
3-) The Fog.
4-) Reaching Out.
5-) Heads We're Dancing.
6-) Deeper Understanding.
7-) Between a Man and a Woman.
8-) Never Be Mine.
9-) Rocket's Tail.
10-) This Woman's Work.
11-) Walk Straight Down the Middle (CD bonus track).


The Red Shoes (1993)

The Red Shoes is Kate's seventh studio album, released on November 2, 1993. It was accompanied by Bush's short film, The Line, the Cross and the Curve, and was her last album before taking a 12-year hiatus. The album peaked at #2 in the UK album chart and has been certified Platinum by the BPI for over 300,000 copies sold. In the US, the album reached #28, her highest chart position there to date. The album has sold around 2 million copies worldwide. The singles released from this album were: Rubberband Girl (#12 U.K., #17 Ireland), Eat the Music, Moments of Pleasure (#26 U.K.), The Red Shoes (#21 U.K.), and And So Is Love (#26 U.K.). This album was dedicated to Kate's mother who had just died in 1992.


1-) Rubberband Girl.
2-) And So Is Love.
3-) Eat the Music.
4-) Moments of Pleasure.
5-) The Song of Solomon.
6-) Lily.
7-) The Red Shoes.
8-) Top of the City.
9-) Constellation of the Heart.
10-) Big Stripey Lie.
11-) Why Should I Love You?
12-) You're the One.

Aerial (2005)

Aerial is Kate's long awaited eighth studio album, released on November 7, 2005. It was her first album since 1993. The album peaked at #3 in the UK and has been certified Platinum by the BPI and sold over 1,100,000 copies after just 5 months of being released. The album is made of two discs: The first one called A Sea of Honey, which contains unrelated songs; the second disc is called A Sky of Honey is made of songs that are connected with the recurring theme of a birdsong (the album's cover art, which seems to show a mountain range at sunset over a sea is in fact a waveform of a blackbird song). All of the pieces in this suite refer or allude to air or sky in their lyrical content. The single released from this album was King of the Mountain (#4 U.K., #13 Ireland).

A Sea of Honey:

1-) King of the Mountain.
2-) π.
3-) Bertie.
4-) Mrs. Bartolozzi.
5-) How to Be Invisible.
6-) Joanni.
7-) A Coral Room.

A Sky of Honey:

1-) Prelude.
2-) Prologue.
3-) An Architect's Dream.
4-) The Painter's Link.
5-) Sunset.
6-) Aerial Tal.
7-) Somewhere in Between.
8-) Nocturn.
9-) Aerial.

Descargar Parte I/Download Part I
Descargar Parte II/Download Parte II
Under the Ivy

Under the Ivy is a self-made compilation which consists of several of Kate Bush's non-album tracks which spans from 1980 till 2005. It is important to notice that the tracklist of this compilation is based upon Kate Bush's volumes 1 & 2 from her boxset This Woman's Work, released in 1990.


1-) The Empty Bullring.
2-) Ran Tan Waltz.
3-) Passing Through Air.
4-) December Will Be Magic Again.
5-) Warm and Soothing.
6-) Lord of the Reedy River.
7-) Ne T'en Fui Pas.
8-) Under the Ivy.
9-) Burning Bridge.
10-) My Lagan Love.
11-) The Handsome Cabin Boy.
12-) Not This Time.
13-) Don't Give Up (duet with Peter Gabriel).
14-) Experiment IV.
15-) Be Kind to My Mistakes.
16-) I'm Still Waiting.
17-) Ken.
18-) One Last Look Around the House.
19-) Rocket Man (Elton John cover).
20-) Lyra.


Thursday, September 2, 2010


Sinitta (born Sinitta Renet Malone, 19 October 1968, Seattle, Washington) is an American-born actress and singer who has lived in the United Kingdom for most of her career. She is best known for her hit records in the 1980s; including "So Macho", "Toy Boy", "Cross My Broken Heart" and a 1989 cover of "Right Back Where We Started From", and her close relationship with Simon Cowell. She is the daughter of Canadian actress and Disco/Soul singer Miquel Brown and Anthony Blackett, and is also the niece of disco singer Amii Stewart. She is now involved in the reality show X Factor as mentor of some of the contestants.
Sinitta! (1987)

Sinitta! is Sinitta's self-titled debut album, released on December 26, 1987. The album charted at #34 in the U.K. The singles released from this album were: Feels Like the First Time (#45 U.K.), So Macho (#2 U.K.), Toy Boy (#4 U.K.), G.T.O. (#15 U.K.), and Cross My Broken Heart (#6 U.K.).


1-) Toy Boy.
2-) Who's Gonna Catch You (When You Fall).
3-) Cross My Broken Heart.
4-) G.T.O.
5-) Rock Me Slow.
6-) So Macho.
7-) Oh Boy (You've Got a Lot to Learn).
8-) If I Let You Go.
9-) Feels Like the First Time.
10-) Cruising.

Bonus tracks (which aren't included in the uploaded file):

11-) Toy Boy (Extended Bicep Mix).
12-) G.T.O. (Modina's Red Roaring Mix).
13-) So Macho (12'' Remix).

Wicked (1988)

Wicked is Sinitta's second studio album, released on October 18, 1988. The album peaked at #52 in the U.K. The singles released from this album were: I Don't Believe in Miracles (#22 U.K.), Right Back Where We Started From (#4 U.K.), Love on a Mountain Top (#20 U.K.), Lay Me Down Easy (#88 U.K.), and Hitchin' a Ride (#24 U.K.).


1-) Right Back Where We Started From.
2-) I Don't Believe in Miracles.
3-) I Just Wanna Spend Some Time with You.
4-) Hitchin' a Ride.
5-) Lay Me Down Easy.
6-) You Keep Me Hangin' On.
7-) Right Back Where We Started From (12'' Remix) (CD version only).
8-) Love on a Mountain Top.
9-) Love Love Love.
10-) Where Do Nice Girls Go.
11-) Body Shopping.
12-) Don't Tell Me Not to Cry.
13-) It Would Be So Easy.
14-) I Just Can't Help It. (CD version only).
15-) Love on a Mountain Top (12'' Remix) (CD version only).

The Supreme EP (1993)

The Supreme EP is Sinitta's EP, released in 1993 which consists of 4 Diana Ross & The Supremes tracks that Sinitta covered. This is her last U.K. charting material (#49).


1-) Where Did Our Love Go.
2-) Stop in the Name of Love.
3-) You Can't Hurry Love.
4-) Remember Me.

Naughty Naughty (1995)

Naughty Naughty is Sinitta's third studio album released in 1995 only in Asia. The album contains pop covers from 1970s and 1980s, such as The Tide Is High which was popularized by New Wave band Blondie, You Can't Hurry Love originally by The Supremes and later popularized in 1982 by Phil Collins, among others. Two singles were released from this album.


1-) The Tide Is High. (Originally by The Paragons, later popularized by Blondie).
2-) You Can't Hurry Love. (Originally by Diana Ross & The Supremes, later popularized by Phil Collins).
3-) Cuba.
4-) Club Tropicana. (Originally by Wham!).
5-) Hotel California. (Originally by The Eagles).
6-) Naughty Naughty (Brand New Heavies Mix).
7-) Shame Shame Shame. (Originally by Shirley & Company).
8-) Where Did Our Love Go. (Originally by Diana Ross & The Supremes).
9-) Never Knew Love Like This. (Originally by Stephanie Mills).
10-) You Really Got Me. (Originally by The Kinks).
11-) Naughty Naughty (West End 7'' Mix).


Toy Boy Plus

Toy Boy Plus is a self-made compilation that comprises of some of Sinitta's other hits that don't belong to her first two studio albums, plus a couple of unreleased tracks and a few remixes. Enjoy it!!! :)


1-) Never Too Late.
2-) Toy Boy (7'' Mix).
3-) I Saw Mommy Kissing Santa Claus.
4-) Love and Affection.
5-) How Can This Be Real Love? (7'' Mix).
6-) Do You Wanna Find Out (12'' Mix).
7-) The Day You Said Goodbye.
8-) Toy Boy (Reloaded).
9-) The Day You Said Goobye (Pete Hammond's Empire Strikes Back Mix).
10-) Cross My Broken Heart (Live at Alan Titchmarsh Show, 2010).