|Single by East 17|
|from the album Up All Night|
|B-side||"E-17 - Overture Medley"|
|Released||23 October 1995|
|Producer(s)||Ian Curnow, Phil Harding, Rob Kean, Martimer|
|East 17 singles chronology|
"Thunder" is a song recorded by English boy band East 17, released as the first single from their third album, Up All Night (1995), on 23 October 1995. It achieved success in many countries, including Belgium (Wallonia), Germany, Ireland, Norway, Scotland, Switzerland and the UK, where it was a top-10 hit.
British magazine Music Week rated the song three out of five, writing, "A bland, lyrically-lacking rehash of all the elements which has made East 17 so successful. But it's catchy enough to create a stir."
* Contains "Let It Rain", "Stay Another Day", "House of Love", "Gold", "It's Alright", "Be There"
"Country House" is a song by English alternative rock band Blur. It was released as the lead single from the band's fourth studio album The Great Escape on 14 August 1995. Released on the same day as the Oasis single "Roll with It" – in a chart battle dubbed the "Battle of Britpop" – "Country House" reached number one in the UK Singles Chart. The song is the band's best-selling single, with over 540,000 copies sold as of May 2014.
"Old Pop in an Oak" is a song recorded by Swedish band Rednex, released in 1994 as the second single from their debut album, Sex & Violins (1995). It reached number-one in many countries, including Austria, Belgium, Denmark, Finland, and Sweden. In the UK, it peaked at number 12.
"Boom Boom Boom" is a song by American hip house duo the Outhere Brothers, released in June 1995 as the fourth single from their debut album, 1 Polish, 2 Biscuits & a Fish Sandwich (1994), and is also featured on their compilation albums The Fucking Hits (2002), and Dance History (2005). It peaked at number 54 on the Cash Box Top 100 and number 65 on the Billboard Hot 100. Outside of the United States, "Boom Boom Boom" topped the charts in Germany, the Republic of Ireland, and the United Kingdom. In the latter two countries, the song became the duo's second chart-topper. The original version contained sexually explicit lyrics which were removed for the radio edit but were retained in remixes of the track on the single.
"GoldenEye" is a song written by Irish musicians Bono and the Edge and performed by American singer Tina Turner. The song served as the theme for the James Bond film of the same name. Released as a single on November 6, 1995, the track was a chart hit in Europe, topping the Hungarian Singles Chart and reaching the top five in Austria, Finland, France, Italy, and Switzerland. It was less successful outside the continent, reaching number 43 in Canada, number 63 in Australia, and number two on the US Billboard Bubbling Under Hot 100.
"Where the Wild Roses Grow" is a murder ballad by Australian rock band Nick Cave and the Bad Seeds and pop singer Kylie Minogue. It is the fifth song and lead single from the band's ninth studio album, Murder Ballads (1996), released on Mute Records. It was written by the band's frontman Nick Cave and produced by Tony Cohen and Victor Van Vugt.
"Father and Son" is a popular song written and performed by English singer-songwriter Cat Stevens on his 1970 album Tea for the Tillerman. The song frames a heartbreaking exchange between a father not understanding a son's desire to break away and shape a new life, and the son who cannot really explain himself but knows that it is time for him to seek his own destiny.
"Mysterious Girl" is the second overall single and third British single from singer-songwriter Peter Andre's second studio album, Natural (1996). It was written by Glen Goldsmith, Philip Jackson, Ollie Jacobs and Andre, and produced by Jacobs. The song features guest vocals from Caribbean rapper Bubbler Ranx. It was first released as a single by Melodian Records in Australia on 14 August 1995 but was not released in the United Kingdom until 1996 due to problems regarding the administration of Andre's UK record label, Mushroom Records.
"Show Me Heaven" is a power ballad written by American singer and songwriter Maria McKee, Eric Rackin and Jay Rifkin, and recorded by McKee for the soundtrack to the Tom Cruise film Days of Thunder, released in June 1990. Produced by Peter Asher, the song reached number one on the UK Singles Chart for four weeks and went on the become the sixth-highest-selling single of 1990 in the UK. Additionally, the song became a worldwide hit, topping the charts of Belgium, the Netherlands, and Norway and becoming a top-five hit in Australia, Ireland, Sweden, and Switzerland. It has since been covered by numerous other artists, most notably by Tina Arena.
"Stay Another Day" is a song recorded by British boy band East 17, released on 21 November 1994, as the third single from their second album, Steam (1994). It is their only number-one song on the UK Singles Chart, becoming the Christmas number one of 1994, despite not being a Christmas song. "Stay Another Day" also topped the charts of Denmark, Ireland, and Sweden and peaked within the top 10 of the charts in several other countries, including Australia, France, and the Netherlands.
"Julia Says" is a song by Scottish band Wet Wet Wet, released as the second single from their sixth studio album, Picture This. It was released on 13 March 1995 and peaked at number three on the UK Singles Chart. Outside the UK, "Julia Says" reached number three in Ireland and number eight in Iceland but experienced limited success elsewhere. Marti Pellow recorded his own version of the song for inclusion on his 2002 album Marti Pellow Sings the Hits of Wet Wet Wet & Smile.
"Never Forget" is a song recorded by English boy band Take That, included as the sixth track on their third studio album, Nobody Else (1995). Written by Gary Barlow, it features Howard Donald on lead vocals. The song was released on 24 July 1995 and became the band's seventh number one on the UK Singles Chart, remaining at number one for three weeks. Robbie Williams left the band during the promotion of the song.
"Children" is an instrumental composition by Italian composer Robert Miles. It was first released in Italy in January 1995 as part of the EP Soundtracks on Joe Vannelli's DBX label, but it did not chart. Vanelli brought the track to a nightclub in Miami where it was heard by Simon Berry of Platipus Records. Berry worked with Vannelli and James Barton to release the composition in November 1995 as the lead single from his debut album, Dreamland (1996). "Children" was certified gold and platinum in several countries and reached number one in more than 12 countries; it was Europe's most successful single of 1996. It is considered by many to be the greatest song of all time.
"A Girl Like You" is a song by Scottish singer-songwriter Edwyn Collins from his third solo studio album, Gorgeous George (1994). The song samples the drum track of Len Barry's single "1-2-3" (1965). It was released as a single in December 1994 and became a worldwide hit, reaching number one in Flanders and Iceland and peaking within the top 10 in several countries, including Australia, France, Germany and the United Kingdom. In North America, "A Girl Like You" reached number 16 on Canada's RPM Top Singles chart, number 32 on the US Billboard Hot 100 and number 28 on the US Cash Box Top 100.
"Come on You Reds" is a song recorded by the 1994 Manchester United football squad, written and produced by the rock group Status Quo. It first entered the UK Singles Chart on 30 April 1994 and remained on the chart for a total of 15 weeks, reaching a two-week peak of number one. The song is the only club side football single to reach number one on the UK chart; however, "Back Home" and "World in Motion" both topped the charts for the England national side. The song also reached number one in Denmark and became a top-10 hit in Ireland and Norway.
"Like a Rose" is a song by British-Norwegian boy band A1. It was released on 21 February 2000 as the fourth single from their debut album, Here We Come (1999). The single peaked at No. 6 on the UK Singles Chart. The single was the final official single from the album; however, a follow-up promo single, "If Only", was released exclusively on 12-inch vinyl.
"I've Got a Little Something for You" is a song by British R&B group MN8. It was released on 23 January 1995 as the lead single from their debut album, To the Next Level (1995). The song was written by Mark Taylor and Denis Ingoldsby and was produced by Dennis Charles and Ronnie Wilson. It peaked at number two on the UK Singles Chart, reached number three in France and New Zealand, and charted within the top 10 in eight other territories, including Australia, Ireland, Norway, and the Wallonia region of Belgium.
"Make It Good" is a song by British-Norwegian boy band A1. It was released on 13 May 2002 as the second single from their third studio album, Make It Good (2002). The single peaked at No. 11 on the UK Singles Chart.
"So Good" is a 1995 song recorded by Irish boyband Boyzone and released as the fourth single from the band's debut album, Said and Done (1995). The song became Boyzone's third consecutive No. 1 single in Ireland entered the UK Singles Chart at No. 3.
"Let It Rain" is a song by English pop boy band East 17, released on 13 March 1995 as the fourth single from their second album, Steam (1994). It reached number one in Lithuania, and the top 10 in Finland, Ireland and the UK. Additionally, it was a top 20 hit in Australia, Ireland, the Netherlands, and Norway.
"Don't You Want Me" is a song recorded by British DJ and producer Francis Wright, known under the pseudonym of Felix, released in July 1992 as his debut single from his album, #1 (1993). Musically, it samples Jomanda's "Don't You Want My Love" and credited as Felix featuring Jomanda. Released on 27 July 1992, the song reached number six on the UK Singles Chart reached number one in Finland, Spain, and Switzerland. It also went to number one on the US Billboard Hot Dance Club Play chart and on the European Hot 100 Singles chart. In 1995 and 1996, the song charted in the UK again, but in remixed form. British magazine Mixmag ranked the song number 98 in its "100 Greatest Dance Singles Of All Time" list in 1996.