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Cilla Black - Completely Cilla 1963-1973 (2012)
Genre: Oldies 60s, Pop, Rock, Merseybeat, Soul Location: Liverpool, England Year: 2012 Audio codec: MP3 Type rip: tracks Audio Bitrate: 320 kbps Duration: 6:26:23
Completely Cilla 1963-1973 (CD 1) (320 kbps)
01. A Shot Of Rhythm And Blues 02. Shy Of Love 03. Love Of The Loved 04. Anyone Who Had A Heart 05. Just For You 06. You're My World (Il Mio Mondo) 07. This Empty Place 08. Suffer Now I Must [Mono] 09. It's For You 10. He Won't Ask Me 11. Is It Love? 12. (Love Is Like A) Heatwave 13. Love Letters 14. You'd Be So Nice To Come Home To 15. Ol' Man River 16. Every Little Bit Hurts 17. Come To Me 18. Baby It's You 19. I'm Not Alone Any More [Stereo Version] 20. One Little Voice (Uno Di Voi) 21. You've Lost That Lovin' Feelin' 22. Goin' Out Of My Head 23. Dancing In The Street 24. Whatcha Gonna Do `Bout It 25. Some Things You Never Get Used To 26. I've Been Wrong Before 27. I Don't Want To Know 28. My Love Come Home 29. Poor Boy [Mono] 30. When I Fall In Love 31. (There's) No Place To Hide
Completely Cilla 1963-1973 (CD 2) (320 kbps) 01. The Cherry Song 02. Shotgun 03. Anytime You Need Me 04. Please Don't Teach Me To Love You 05. Yesterday 06. In A Woman's Eyes 07. Baby I'm Yours 08. The Real Thing [Stereo Version] 09. One Two Three 10. Make It Easy On Yourself 11. Love's Just A Broken Heart (L'amour Est Ce Qu'il Est) 12. A Lover's Concerto 13. Everything I Touch Turns To Tears 14. Alfie 15. Night Time Is Here 16. Sing A Rainbow 17. Don't Answer Me (Ti Vedo Uscire) 18. The Right One Is Left 19. A Fool Am I (Dimmelo Parlami) 20. For No One 21. Abyssinian Secret 22. Trees And Loneliness 23. Time 24. There I Go (Se Per Te C'e Soltanto Quell'uomo) 25. Only You Can Free My Mind 26. What Good Am I? 27. Over My Head 28. Misty Roses 29. All My Love (Solo Tu) 30. Follow Me
Completely Cilla 1963-1973 (CD 3) (320 kbps) 01. What The World Needs Now Is Love 02. Take Me In Your Arms And Love Me 03. This Is The First Time 04. I Only Live To Love You (Cosa Si Fa Stasera) 05. Suddenly You Love Me (Uno Tranquillo) 06. From Now On 07. I Couldn't Take My Eyes Off You 08. A Man And A Woman (Un Homme Et Une Femme) 09. Yo Yo 10. Follow The Path Of The Stars 11. Work Is A Four Letter Word (Film Version) 12. Something's Gotten Hold Of My Heart 13. Step Inside Love 14. Where Is Tomorrow? (Non C'e Domani) 15. Work Is A Four Letter Word 16. Your Heart Is Free (Just Like The Wind) (Le Vent Et La Jeunesse) 17. It'll Never Happen Again 18. Liverpool Lullaby 19. Without Him 20. Forget Him 21. Think Of Me (Siamo Qui) 22. I Am A Woman 23. Surround Yourself With Sorrow 24. Only Forever Will Do (Prigioniero Del Mondo) 25. London Bridge 26. Aquarius 27. Red Rubber Ball 28. You'll Never Get To Heaven (If You Break My Heart)
Completely Cilla 1963-1973 (CD 4) (320 kbps) 01. Words 02. Conversations 03. On A Street Called Hope 04. For Once In My Life 05. Little Pleasure Acre 06. I Can't Go On Living Without You 07. It Feels So Good 08. If I Thought You'd Ever Change Your Mind 09. Black Paper Roses 10. Rule Brittania 11. Sweet Inspiration 12. Put A Little Love In Your Heart 13. The April Fools 14. Both Sides Now 15. Mysterious People (Det Gatfulla Folket) 16. Dear Madame 17. Oh Pleasure Man 18. Across The Universe 19. Your Song 20. It's Different Now 21. Sad Sad Song 22. Child Of Mine 23. Faded Images 24. That's Why I Love You 25. Junk 26. The First Of May
Completely Cilla 1963-1973 (CD 5) (320 kbps) 01. (They Long To Be) Close To You 02. Make It With You 03. Rainbow 04. Our Brand New World 05. Bridge Over Troubled Water 06. Just Friends 07. Down In The City 08. Help Me Jesus 09. Sleep Song 10. Something Tells Me (Something's Gonna Happen Tonight) 11. The World I Wish For You 12. La La La Lu 13. Thank Heavens I've Got You 14. I Hate Sunday 15. I've Still Got My Heart Joe 16. I Don't Know How To Love Him 17. Gypsys, Tramps And Thieves 18. Oh My Love 19. Without You 20. The Long And Winding Road 21. Winterwood 22. Day By Day 23. You You You 24. Silly Wasn't I?
Cilla Black OBE (born Priscilla Maria Veronica White, 27 May 1943) is an English singer, actress, entertainer and media personality. She began her career as a singer in 1963, and is most famous in the UK for her singles "Anyone Who Had a Heart" (1964) and "You're My World" (1964), both of which reached number one. Black had eleven Top Ten hits on the British charts between 1964 and 1971. In May 2010, new research published by BBC Radio 2 claimed that her version of "Anyone Who Had a Heart" was the UK's biggest selling single by a female artist in the 1960s. "You're My World" was also a modest hit in the United States, peaking at No.26 on the Billboard Hot 100, and both songs were among the chart-toppers in Australia. After a successful recording career in the 1960s and early 1970s, and a brief time as a comedy actress in the 1970s, Black became a prominent television presenter in the 1980s and 1990s. Priscilla White was born in the Scotland Road area of Liverpool, England, during World War II, to a Protestant father and a Catholic mother. Determined to become an entertainer, she got a part-time job as a cloakroom attendant at Liverpool's Cavern Club, best known for its association with The Beatles. Her impromptu performances impressed The Beatles and others. She was encouraged to start singing by Liverpool promoter, Sam Leach, who gave her her first gig at The Cassanova Club, where she appeared as "Swinging Cilla". She became a guest singer with the Merseybeat bands Rory Storm and the Hurricanes, Kingsize Taylor and the Dominoes and, later, with The Big Three. She was also, meantime, a waitress at The Zodiac coffee lounge, where she was to meet her future husband Bobby Willis. She was featured in an article in the first edition of the local music newspaper Mersey Beat; the paper's publisher, Bill Harry, mistakenly referred to her as Cilla Black, rather than White, and she decided she liked the name, and took it as a stage name. She signed her first contract with long-time friend and neighbour, Terry McCann, but this contract was never honoured, because it was signed when she was under-age, and her father subsequently signed her with Brian Epstein. Brian Epstein had a portfolio of local artists. At first he showed little interest in Black. She was introduced to Epstein by John Lennon, who persuaded him to audition her. Her first audition was a failure, partly because of nerves, and partly because The Beatles (who supported her) played the songs in their vocal key rather than re-pitching them for Black's voice. In her autobiography What's It All About? she writes: “ I'd chosen to do Summertime, but at the very last moment I wished I hadn't. I adored this song, and had sung it when I came to Birkenhead with The Big Three, but I hadn't rehearsed it with The Beatles and it had just occurred to me that they would play it in the wrong key. It was too late for second thoughts, though. With one last wicked wink at me, John set the group off playing. I'd been right to worry. The music was not in my key and any adjustments that the boys were now trying to make were too late to save me. My voice sounded awful. Destroyed — and wanting to die — I struggled on to the end. ” But after seeing her another day, at The Blue Angel jazz club, Epstein contracted with Black as his only female client on 6 September 1963. Epstein introduced Black to George Martin who signed her to Parlophone Records and produced her debut single, "Love of the Loved" (written by Lennon and McCartney), which was released only three weeks after she contracted with Epstein. Despite an appearance on ABC-TV's popular Thank Your Lucky Stars, the single peaked at a modest No.35 in the UK, a relative failure compared to debut releases of Epstein's most successful artists (The Beatles, Gerry & The Pacemakers and Billy J. Kramer & The Dakotas). Her second single, released at the beginning of 1964, was a cover of the Burt Bacharach-Hal David composition "Anyone Who Had a Heart", which had been written for Dionne Warwick. The single beat Warwick's recording into the UK charts and rose to No.1 in Britain in February 1964 (spending 3 weeks there), selling 800,000 copies in the UK in the process. Her second UK No.1 success, "You're My World", was an English language rendition of the Italian popular song, "Il Mio Mondo". She also enjoyed chart success with the song in Australia, New Zealand, Europe, South Africa and Canada. Both songs sold over one million copies worldwide, and were awarded gold discs. Black's two No.1 successes were followed by the release of another Lennon–McCartney composition, "It's for You", as her fourth UK single. Paul McCartney played piano at the recording session and the song proved to be another major international success for Black, peaking at No.7 on the UK charts. Black belonged to a generation of British female singers which included Dusty Springfield, Helen Shapiro, Petula Clark, Sandie Shaw and Lulu. These artists were not singer-songwriters, but interpreters of 1960s contemporary popular music by song writers/producers. Black recorded much material during this time, including songs written by Phil Spector, Randy Newman, Tim Hardin and Burt Bacharach. All were produced by George Martin at Abbey Road Studios. Black's version of "You've Lost That Lovin' Feelin'" (1965) reached No.2 in the UK charts in the same week that The Righteous Brothers's original version of the same song went to No.1 there (week of 4 February 1965). This was the first of only three occasions in the history of the British Top 40 where the same song, recorded by two different artists, held the top two positions in the chart in the same week. George Martin's and Parlophone's attempts to pull off the same trick that they had succeeded at with "Anyone Who Had a Heart", taking a strong song released by an American artist hitherto unknown to British audiences and giving it to Cilla, did not succeed in the same spectacular fashion in February 1965 as it had twelve months earlier. Being so closely associated with The Beatles, Black became one of a select group of artists in the 1964-5 period (the others in the same position being Billy J. Kramer & The Dakotas and Peter and Gordon) to record more than one Lennon–McCartney composition. Black continued to record Lennon-McCartney compositions throughout the period (1963-1973) that she was under contract to EMI's Parlophone; Black's recordings of "Yesterday", "For No One" and "Across the Universe" were acclaimed critically and became radio favourites. McCartney said Black's 1972 interpretation of "The Long and Winding Road" represented for him how he always intended the song to be sung. Black's career in the United States, although begun enthusiastically by Epstein and his PR team, was limited to a few television appearances (The Ed Sullivan Show among them), a 1965 cabaret season at the Plaza Hotel in New York, and success with "You're My World", which made it to No.26 on the Billboard Hot 100. The song was to be her only Stateside chart success, and Elvis Presley had a copy on his personal jukebox at his Graceland home. Black herself recognised that to achieve popular status in the USA she would need to devote much time to touring there. But she was plagued by homesickness and a sense of loneliness and returned to the UK just as she was starting to become popular in the US. During 1966, Black recorded the Bacharach-David song "Alfie", written as the signature song to the 1966 feature film, Alfie. While Cher sang "Alfie" on the closing credits of the movie, Black was the first and only artist to have a hit with the song in the UK (No.9). "Alfie" went on to become a success for both Cher (in 1966) and Dionne Warwick (in 1967) in the States. Black's version of "Alfie" was arranged and conducted by Bacharach himself at the recording session at Abbey Road. Bacharach insisted on several takes, and Black cited the session as one of the most demanding of her recording career. For Bacharach's part, he said "...there weren't too many white singers around, who could convey the emotion that I felt in many of the songs I wrote but that changed with people like Cilla Black..." By the end of 1966, Black had guested on Peter Cook and Dudley Moore's Not Only... But Also, appeared in a Ray Galton-Alan Simpson revue in London's West End — Way Out in Piccadilly — alongside Frankie Howerd, made notable appearances on The Eamonn Andrews Show, and starred in her own television special (the first of its kind to be filmed in colour), Cilla at the Savoy. Brian Epstein's attempts to make Black a film actress were less successful. A brief appearance in the "beat" film Ferry 'Cross the Mersey and a leading role alongside David Warner in the 1968 psychedelic comedy Work Is a Four-Letter Word were largely ignored by film critics. In a 1997 interview with Record Collector magazine, Black revealed she was asked to appear in the 1969 film The Italian Job, playing the part of Michael Caine's girlfriend, but negotiations fell through between producers and her management over her fee. Brian Epstein died of an accidental drug overdose in August 1967, not long after negotiating a contract with the BBC for his only female artist to appear in a television series of her own. Relations between Epstein and Black had somewhat soured during the year prior to his death, due largely to the fact that Epstein was not paying her career enough attention and the fact that Black's singles "A Fool Am I" (UK No.13, 1966) and "What Good Am I?" (UK No.24, 1967) were not big successes. Apparently Black was also unhappy with Epstein's public admission that he had taken LSD. In her autobiography, Black claimed that Epstein had tried to pacify her by negotiating a deal that would see her representing the UK in the 1968 Eurovision Song Contest. However, Black refused on the basis that Sandie Shaw had won the previous year's contest, and that the chances of another British female artist winning were improbable. After the death of Epstein, Black's boyfriend and songwriter Bobby Willis assumed management duties. After the relatively disappointing performance of "I Only Live to Love You" (UK No.26, 1967), Black hit a new purple patch in her recording career, starting with "Step Inside Love" in 1968 (UK No.8), which McCartney wrote especially for her as the theme for her new weekly BBC-TV variety series. Other successes followed in 1969: "Conversations" (UK No.7), "Surround Yourself With Sorrow" (UK No.3), "If I Thought You'd Ever Change Your Mind" (No.20). Black had a further big hit with "Something Tells Me (Something's Gonna Happen Tonight)" (UK No.3) in 1971...
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