Collection includes 5 studio albums and 1 compilation by British alternative rock band Felt. Includes: 'Crumbling the Antiseptic Beauty' (1982), 'Ignite The Seven Cannons' (1985), 'Let The Snakes Crinkle Their Heads To Death' (1986), 'Forever Breathes the Lonely Word' (1986), 'Me And A Monkey On The Moon' (1989), 'Absolute Classic Masterpieces' (1992).
November 2005 marks the 30th anniversary of the release of Patti Smith's debut album, Horses, a groundbreaking rock & roll masterpiece which continues its unparalleled influence on rock music, style and culture. Arista/Columbia/Legacy Recordings will celebrate this musical milestone with the release of Horses/Horses, a two-disc Legacy Special Edition of Patti Smith's debut album, on Tuesday, November 8…
The budget-priced From the Vaults collects ten tracks Tom Jones recorded over the years, but for one reason or another never released. It's hard to see why these stayed in the vaults – there may be no great lost treasures here, but much of this collection is certainly as good as most of his album tracks. There are a number of weak moments, to be sure (several tracks, such as "Standing Invitation" and "Shady Business," make no impression whatsoever), but covers of Dylan's "I Believe In You" and Chuck Berry's "Memphis, Tennessee" are reason enough for hardcore fans to pick up this collection.
Tom Jobim by Fábio Caramuru is the real expression of two of my greatest passions: playing the piano and the masterpieces of one of the most important Brazilian composers.
Tom Jones became one of the most popular vocalists to emerge from the British Invasion. Since the mid-'60s, Jones has sung nearly every form of popular music – pop, rock, show tunes, country, dance, and techno, he's sung it all. His actual style – a full-throated, robust baritone that had little regard for nuance and subtlety – never changed, he just sang over different backing tracks. On-stage, Jones played up his sexual appeal; it didn't matter whether he was in an unbuttoned shirt or a tuxedo, he always radiated a raw sexuality that earned him a large following of devoted female fans who frequently threw underwear on-stage. Jones' following never diminished over the decades; he was able to exploit trends, earning new fans while retaining his core following.