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The Human League - Don't You Want Me Album
The Human League - Don't You Want Me Album
Performer: The Human League
Title: Don't You Want Me
Label: Virgin
Country: Brazil
Released: 1981
Style: Synth-pop
Cat: 42001
Rating: 4.1/5
Format: MP3, FLAC, WMA
FLAC size: 1063 mb | MP3 size: 2407 mb | WMA size: 1700 mb
Genre: Electronic
Tracklist

1Don't You Want Me (Short Version)
2Don't You Want Me (Long Version)

Versions

CategoryArtistTitle (Format)LabelCategoryCountryYear
VS 466, VS466The Human League Don't You Want Me ‎(7", Single)Virgin, VirginVS 466, VS466UK1981
S-698The Human League ¿No Me Quieres? = Don't You Want Me ‎(7")VirginS-698Mexico1982
VS 1139The Human League Don't You Want Me ‎(7", Single)VirginVS 1139Canada1981
VINX 846The Human League Don't You Want Me ‎(12")VirginVINX 846Italy1982
F-600.538, F 600 538The Human League Don't You Want Me ‎(12", Maxi)Virgin, VirginF-600.538, F 600 538Spain1982

Credits

  • Written-ByCallis, Wright, Oakey

Companies

  • Manufactured By – Discos CBS Indústria e Comércio Ltda.

Album

Experience The Human League on Half Speed Vinyl or Deluxe CD Album: https. Music video by The Human League performing Don't You Want Me 2003 Digital. Don't You Want Me. The Human 't You Want Me - The Human League. Лента с персональными рекомендациями и музыкальными новинками, радио, подборки на любой вкус, удобное управление своей. Don't You Want Me is a single by British synthpop group the Human League, released on 27 November 1981 as the fourth single from their third studio album Dare 1981. The band's best known and most commercially successful song, it was the 1981 Christmas number one in the UK, where it has since sold over 1,560,000 copies, making it the 23rd-most successful single in UK Singles Chart history. It topped the Billboard Hot 100 in the US on 3 July 1982, where it stayed for three weeks. Don't You Want Me is a single by British synthpop group The Human League, released on 27 November 1981 as the fourth single from their third studio album Dare 1981. It is the band's best known and most commercially successful recording to date. In 1981 it was the Christmas number one in the UK, where it has since sold over 1,560,000 copies, making it the 23rd most successful single in UK Singles Chart history. It later topped the Billboard Hot 100 in the US on 3 July 1982 where it stayed for three weeks. The title is frequently misprinted by the media and by read more. PagesMediaMusicMusic VideoMusic RetroVideosThe Human League - Don't You Want Human Leagues lead singer, Phil Oakey wrote Dont You Want Me after reading a photo-story in a magazine for teen girls. The song tells the story of a man who falls for a cocktail waitress-he turns her into a star but their love sours. The song was the fourth single from the Human Leagues third studio album Dare Dont You Want Me was Philip Oakeys least favorite track on the album. Virgins chief executive Simon Draper forced the band to release the song as a fourth single, despite Oakeys objections. Oakey was convinced the public were now sick of hearing the Human League and he. Don't You Want Me was was written by Oakey and Wright along with keyboard player Jo Callis, and was unusual in that one of the female backing singers took a lead role, as the song was structured as a duet. The Dare album was recorded without traditional instruments. Its success prompted a call at the Musicians Union's Central London chapter to ban synthesizers and drum machines from recording dates and live work. The Human League turned down an appearance on the American music show Solid Gold because they were asked to perform this song with the famous Solid Gold Dancers, and the band refused, since they had their own dancers - Sulley and Catherall. With Ian Burden, Jo Callis, Joanne Catherall, The Human League. Due to it being a making of video, both crew and camera apparatus appear throughout. It was conceived and directed by filmmaker Steve Barron, and has at its core the interaction. 0Check in. X I'm Watching This Keep track of everything you watch tell your friends. Please try again . The Human League on stage shortly after the success of 'Don't You Want Me'. In the early 1970s, at around the same time that Rushent became one of the first freelance engineers on the London scene, alongside Roy Thomas Baker and Eddy Offord, he built his own little studio in the garage of his Henley home. This was in addition to a 32channel MCI console that Rushent describes as the greatest console I've ever had. I rue the day I got rid of it. Because of its rudimentary computer mixing, I had VCA faders and mutes, the two things I could program, which used to lift 90 percent of the load off me once I'd done a mix and could then get on with working the effects

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