Tigers and Fireflies

Last updated

Tigers and Fireflies
TigersAndFireflies.jpg
Studio album by
ReleasedApril 1979
Studio Long View Farm Studios, North Brookfield, Massachusetts, U.S.
Genre Pop
Label Polydor
Producer Rupert Holmes
Lynsey de Paul chronology
Getting a Drag
(1976)
Tigers and Fireflies
(1979)
Profile
(1981)

Tigers and Fireflies (sometimes referred to as Tigers & Fireflies) is an album recorded in 1978 and released by Lynsey de Paul [1] in April 1979 [2] on the Polydor record label [3] [4] [5] [6] in the UK, Europe, Japan, Hong Kong, Singapore, Malaysia and South America. [7] It was launched at a special event at the Mayfair Club in London, with de Paul looking similar to the 1940s film star Veronica Lake. The album was recorded at Long View Farm Studios [8] [9] with additional recording at Mediasound Studios, New York and produced by Rupert Holmes. [10] [11] [12] [13] In his 1986 biography, Justin de Villeneuve, de Paul's manager at the time wrote "I gave Rupert Holmes a call in New York. He agreed to see me if I flew to America. Polydor, with the prospect of the involvement with Holmes, agreed to up the budget". [14] The collaboration between de Paul and Holmes on Tigers and Fireflies was mentioned on the Ray Shasho Show, when Shasho interviewed Holmes on his BBS radio show on 7 August 2018. [15] The story behind the recording of the album was also discussed in the book Dervish Dust: The Life and Words of James Coburn. [16] Speaking to Music Week about the album, Jim Cook said "Throw away all of your preconceived ideas about Lynsey de Paul". [17]

Contents

Tracks

The track listing and lyrics for each song are listed on Musixmatch.com [18] as well as on Musicbrainz, [19] MusicMeter, [20] and Rokol. [21] The first album track is the lead single "Hollywood Romance" [22] [23] (co-written by de Paul and David Jordan) which was released ahead of the album in October 1978 and was well received. [24] It was BBC Radio 1 DJ Dave Lee Travis's record of the week during his time as "the Hairy Cornflake" and became a radio airplay hit. [25] It was also released on the BBC Latin America label (together with "Don't Take Love for Granted" by Lulu and "Got to Get You into My Life" by Earth, Wind and Fire), and it is still played on BBC radio. [26]

The follow-up single "Tigers and Fireflies" [27] was released just prior to the album itself. [28] Some years later, de Paul revealed that the song 'Tigers and Fireflies' was about two of her former managers Gordon Mills and Don Arden and is about being cheated and lied to with dazzling promises. [29] [30] [31] De Paul had already performed a precursor version of the song with the more telling title "False Friends and Fireflies" and slightly different lyrics on the Des O'Connor Tonight show in October 1977, shown on primetime BBC. [32] Both versions of the song are listed in the ASCAP ACE song database. [33] "Tigers and Fireflies" was playlisted by national BBC Radio 2 as well as many BBC local radio stations but it received little if any play on the UK commercial radio stations. [34] [35]

Other tracks include "Losin' the Blues for You" (which was the B-side to the single version of "Hollywood Romance") [36] [37] and "Melancholy Melon", [38] both co-written by de Paul and her boyfriend at the time, [39] [40] the actor James Coburn, [41] [42] [43] Coburn was around when the album was being recorded, having flown from South America where he was filming Firepower with Sophia Loren. [44] "'Twas" is a piano bar song with a blues tinged feel and is the only song that was co-written with the album's producer, Rupert Holmes. [45] [25] [46] [47] "Before You Go Tonight" was an affectionate song for former partner Ringo Starr, who was leaving for the US while de Paul remained in the UK. De Paul teamed up with former Eurovision Song Contest writing and singing partner Mike Moran to write the jaunty "Without You". [48] The album also featured a striking, updated, re-recording of her earlier hit single "My Man and Me" that has a more bluesy feeling than the original ballad. [5] [49] The final track, "Beautiful", is a song in its own right but ends by reprising snatches of each of the album's songs woven into the fade out. [50]

As noted elsewhere, de Paul's vocals had never sounded stronger, in a style somewhere between Crystal Gayle and Maria Muldaur, in spite of her apparently suffering from a bout of hay fever at the time. [14] The album was well received and garnered positive reviews in the music press, [51] with Smash Hits nominating "Hollywood Romance" and "Losin' the Blues for You" as the album's best tracks. [52]

Six of the original album tracks, including the title track, "Melancholy Melon" and "Without You", were finally released for the first time on CD on de Pauls' anthology CD Into My Music in March 2013 and the original striking album sleeve was used for a limited issue release on Think! Records label in Japan. [53] [54] Surprisingly, "Hollywood Romance" was not included on Into My Music - since de Paul herself oversaw the selection - and it has yet to be released on CD, although it is available as a mp3 download. It still is played on International radio stations, most recently on the David Sheppard show [55] [56] as is "Tigers and Fireflies". [57]

Musicians and other credits

A number of well respected and accomplished U.S. musicians were recruited to play on the album, including Tom Malone who played all of the brass, reeds and flutes on the album [58] and Joel Diamond played acoustic piano. Long term Holmes collaborators Dean Bailin [59] and John Caruso [60] played various guitars and electric bass guitar, respectively. Gary Burke played drums and percussion, Bob Christianson [61] played synthesizers as well as clavinet and singing backing vocals, and former Mick Ronson collaborator Dede Washburn [62] provided percussion and backing vocals. Holmes also played clarinet and electric piano. [63] Jesse Henderson and Michael Barbiero were the engineers and Henderson mixed the album. [64] The striking photography for the front cover (de Paul hiding around a corner from a man with a torch) and back cover (de Paul marching away, hair fluttering behind her) sleeve was by John Shaw, with art direction and design by Jo Mirowski. [65]

Cover versions

Songs on the album that have been covered by other artists include "My Man and Me", recorded by Carl Wayne (as "My Girl and Me"), [66] as well as the Swedish artist Agneta Munther, [67] and by the Japanese musician Hummingbird. [68] A jazzy/blues version of "Hollywood Romance" was given Japanese lyrics and recorded as "Romance" on the 2013 album Froggie by Japanese singer-songwriter Yoshiko Goshima (aka 五島 良子). [69] [70] [71] Chinese singer 濃情 covered the song as Track A4 on her 1981 album 林嘉寶 with lyrics by Caron (卡龍) under the title "濃情" ("Passionate"). [72] [73] Lena Zavaroni also covered "Hollywood Romance" as a song and dance routine with the "Ace Eight dancers". It was the fifth number from the second episode of her first BBC prime time TV series, Lena Zavaroni and Music. [74] [75] Jake H. Concepcion, a saxophonist of Philippine descent but active in Japan, recorded his version of "Without You" on his 1983 album, J. [76] [77]

Track listing

A-side
  1. "Hollywood Romance" (Lynsey de Paul, David Jordan) [78] [79]
  2. "My Man and Me" (Lynsey de Paul) [78] [79]
  3. "Without You" (Lynsey de Paul, Mike Moran) [78] [79]
  4. "Forever and a Day" (Lynsey de Paul) [78] [79]
  5. "Tigers and Fireflies" (Lynsey de Paul) [78] [79]
B-side
  1. "Melancholy Melon" (Lynsey de Paul, James Coburn) [78] [79]
  2. "Losin' the Blues for You" (Lynsey de Paul, James Coburn) [78] [79]
  3. "Before You Go Tonight" (Lynsey de Paul) [78] [79]
  4. "'Twas" (Lynsey de Paul, Rupert Holmes) [78] [79]
  5. "Beautiful" (Lynsey de Paul) [78] [79]

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<i>Taste Me... Dont Waste Me</i> 1974 studio album by Lynsey de Paul

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"My Man and Me" is a song written, recorded and produced by the British female singer-songwriter Lynsey de Paul for her second album, Taste Me... Don't Waste Me, and released as a single backed with de Paul's smoochy version of "Dancing on a Saturday Night" on 21 February 1975.

"There's No Place Like London" is a song co-written by Lynsey de Paul and Gerard Kenny, and held by the British Library that was published by Lynsey de Paul Music/Chelsea Publishing Co Ltd/Arlon Music/Chappell Music. It was first recorded by Shirley Bassey backed with a 54 piece orchestra, conducted by David Lindup and produced by de Paul, and released as a single in 1986. It was her last single for the independent British record label Towerbell Records and, unusually, the song starts with the chorus rather than a verse. According to Music Week, the song was commissioned by the "London Visitor & Convention Board as well as eight companies, including "British Airways" and the BT Group. A promotional video was made that featured Bassey's daughter Sharon and grandson Luke as well as de Paul and cameo's from celebrities such as Michael Caine, Spike Milligan, David Frost, Frank Bruno and Kermit the frog and shown on BBC News. A live performance of the song was premiered at the Royal Albert Hall, with songwriter de Paul in the audience as part of Bassey's 30th anniversary concerts. The song was well received by the UK press but it stalled at number 138 on the UK Singles Chart.

"Strange Changes" is a song that was co-written by Lynsey de Paul and Sue Shifrin, the former wife of David Cassidy and that is listed in the ACE database of ASCAP songs and also in the MusicBrainz database.

"Love Bomb" is a song and title track from the album Love Bomb by Lynsey de Paul, written by de Paul and Barry Blue. It is listed in the Catalog of Copyright Entries held by the Library of Congress 1976. The song's lyrics express "a call for love and peace".

"If I Don't Get You The Next One Will" is a song written, recorded and produced by Lynsey de Paul and released in April 1976 in the UK as her last single on Jet Records. The B-side of the single was another de Paul song and fan favourite "Season to Season". A longer version of the song was recorded as a track for the 1976 album Take Your Time, but the album was shelved as part of a dispute between de Paul and Arden, and when it was finally released on CD in 1990 in Japan as Before You Go Tonight, the single version was included. This humorous and tongue in cheek song relates many of de Paul's negative dating experiences. One well known muse for the song was former boyfriend, Ringo Starr, who missed a dinner date with de Paul. De Paul herself described the song as being about revenge, after Starr missed a dinner appointment with her because he fell asleep in his office. Stylistically, it was quite a departure from previous releases, with prominent use of synthesiser and a sparse arrangement that received positive reviews. At the time, the Record Mirror wrote "Cleverly constructed song with Lynsey's voice playing leap-frog over itself. Uptempo rhythm that winds itself all over the place, following the intricate vocal patterns."

<i>Before You Go Tonight</i> 1990 studio album by Lynsey de Paul

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