Staton first shared news of her diagnosis in an interview with Rolling Stone last fall, shortly after the release of her last album Unstoppable,
“I am somebody,” she growled with a preacher’s conviction, “all by myself.”
When Mark Nevers, Staton’s producer, heard her sing that line, a lightbulb went on.
The Rolling Stones originally recorded the song at Muscle Shoals Sound Studio at the end of 1969, the height of the prolific town’s golden age, for the 1971 album Sticky Fingers. Tyler replaced Mick Jagger’s taut,
“We know it’s the only way we’re going to achieve our goal of getting billions of fans” on the service, said Gustav Soderstrom, chief R&D officer. “We’re doing this because we know it will drive growth: the better our free experience the more likely it is that free users will become premium users.
So that’s It for another Strictly week! Thank you as ever for your brilliant comments, they make my week. I’ll be back next week for the Halloween Special, so join me at 6.45pm next Saturday and we’ll get our freak on. In the meantime you can find me on Twitter @heidistephens, so come and say hi. Have a brilliant week! Hx
Lesley and Anton say lovely things about each other, and dance their final dance like your drunk aunt and uncle at a wedding. Just as it should be.
Craig saves Daisy and Aljaz, as does Darcey. Bruno does likewise, and Len would have done the same. So Lesley And Anton are going home.
Ah, I’m sorry to see Lesley go,
What follows is a collection of songs from the ghosts of TV past, complete with artist and album information — and a Spotify playlist — in case you want to add them to your own collection.
We picked songs that instantly remind us of our favorite characters, couples and series, but we want to hear your favorites too. So hit the comments with songs that stuck with you from your favorite shows. And
It seems like every Edm artist under the sun has remixed something by Florence + the Machine over the past few years, but very rarely do any of them do it justice. The most recent producer to step up to the plate is Don Diablo, who teamed up with new kid on the block Khrebto for this entirely forgettable rendition of “You’ve Got The Love” (which itself is a cover of a song of its namesake by The Source featuring Candi Staton).
Curiously, no reference is even made to the source material on the SoundCloud upload, even though a pitch-shifted version of the iconic vocal in its near entirety sets the tone of the entire track. What Don Diablo and Khrebto do bring to the conversation is an
After success with Now Running in 2012, Now That’s What I Call Music has is back with Now Running 2014, just as lent begins and people start to think a little bit more about shedding the pounds they’ve picked up over the Christmas period (and failed to shift with that underused brand new gym membership).
Need some motivation for your early morning run? From warm up through to warm down, three CDs of high energy music to accompany your workout. Now Running 2014 is the only album you will need to get you going. The Perfect album to tackle any park or road with including hits from Ke$ha, Pink, Calvin Harris & Ellie Goulding.
To enter the competition,
Muscle Shoals is a music documentary and is the first feature from Greg ‘Freddy’ Camalier. It tells the story of a city in the state of Alabama that is the unlikely breeding ground for some of America’s most creative and defiant music and features candid interviews and live performances with the likes of Mick Jagger, Bono, Alicia Keys, Jimmy Cliff, Keith Richards among many others.
Located alongside the Tennessee River, Muscle Shoals, Alabama is the unlikely breeding ground for some of America’s most creative and defiant music. Under the spiritual influence of the “Singing River” as Native Americans called it, the music of Muscle Shoals has helped create some of the most important and resonant songs of all time. At its heart is Rick Hall who founded Fame Studios. Overcoming crushing poverty and staggering tragedies,
Surprisingly, this is the first album in Smither's nearly five-decade career to consist entirely of his own songs. It includes new versions of two older ones, both of them dark. The oldest, "I Feel the Same," is a concisely heart-wrenching breakup song that's been covered by Bonnie Raitt, Candi Staton, Esther Phillips, and more, but sounds best in Smither's bleak. "Every Mother's Son," about vigilante terrorists, is even more chilling: "You know you made your son Joseph a dangerous man, / He's gone to town and bought himself a gun [….] Vengeance is mine, he said, come join the fun, / He looked more like a Judas on the run."
Theoretically it's the last song on the album, but -- as though he didn't want to go out on such a downer -- there's a hidden bonus track, a hotel-room rendition of, actually, a third oldie,
Women are flapping their bare upper arms about like they're in Ibiza and the smell of burning meat fills the air from 5pm everyday. It's finally summer. But for some, 'tis the season to don woolly pullies and start filming the entertainment you'll be enjoying this coming festive season. It's almost worse than knowing there's no Father Christmas, knowing that all those cosy television treats bubbling over with seasonal cheer are, in fact, filmed in the height of summer.
Giles Coren and Sue Perkins are, as we speak, donning reindeer jumpers and bobble hats to film the Christmas special of their new lifestyle project, in which they attempt to live self-sufficiently like Tom and Barbara Good from wondrous 1970s sitcom The Good Life. As Coren put it in a recent Twitter update: "wrapping presents
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