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|"Under Any Moon"|
|Single by Glenn Medeiros and The Jets|
|from the album Believe and The Karate Kid Part III soundtrack|
|B-side||"You're My Woman, You're My Lady" & "High Wire" by Glenn Medeiros|
|Producer(s)||Don Powell, Michael Verdick|
|Glenn Medeiros and The Jets singles chronology|
"Under Any Moon" is a single by Glenn Medeiros and The Jets, released in 1989.
Written by Diane Warren, the song was released as a single only in the United Kingdom. It was included on the soundtrack for The Karate Kid Part III (1989), on the Mercury label, and was also included on The Jets' album, Believe (1989),on the MCA label.
The song failed to have any chart impact in the UK, while it did have minor airplay in the United States, it did not chart either. It was never performed live by The Jets.
Marta Marrero, known as Martika, is an American singer-songwriter and actress. She released two internationally successful albums in the late 1980s and early 1990s, which sold over four million copies worldwide. Her biggest hit was "Toy Soldiers", which peaked at #1 for two weeks on the American chart in mid-1989. She is also known for her role as Gloria on Kids Incorporated.
"Anarchy in the U.K." is a song by English punk rock band the Sex Pistols. It was released as the band's debut single on 26 November 1976 and was later featured on their album Never Mind the Bollocks, Here's the Sex Pistols. "Anarchy in the U.K." is number 56 on Rolling Stone magazine's list of the 500 Greatest Songs of All Time and is included in the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame's 500 Songs that Shaped Rock and Roll.
William Conti is an American composer and conductor, best known for his film scores, including Rocky, The Karate Kid, For Your Eyes Only, Dynasty, and The Right Stuff, which earned him an Academy Award for Best Original Score. He also received nominations in the Best Original Song category for "Gonna Fly Now" from Rocky and for the title song of For Your Eyes Only. He was the musical director at the Academy Awards a record nineteen times.
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"Glory of Love" is a 1986 song performed, written and composed by Peter Cetera, written and composed with David Foster and Cetera's then-wife Diane Nini and recorded by Cetera shortly after he left the band Chicago to pursue a solo career. Featured in the 1986 film The Karate Kid Part II, it was Cetera's first hit single after he left the band, reaching number one on the Billboard Hot 100, and it was included on his 1986 album, Solitude/Solitaire, which Michael Omartian produced.
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"Sexy, Sexy, Sexy" is a 1973 song written and recorded by James Brown, for the film Slaughter's Big Rip-Off. The song appeared on the films soundtrack and was released as a single in 1973. The song, and wider album, emerged from an era which saw the rise of Blaxploitation films. Such films represented the struggle of African Americans against poverty and crime under a white-dominated society. While Sexy, Sexy, Sexy was received well by contemporary and modern audiences alike, it received negative reviews from critics. Brown used the same backing track and chord progression from his 1966 hit Money Won't Change You when composing the song, which prompted such a poor critical response. Despite Brown's Plagiarism of his earlier work, Sexy, Sexy, Sexy showcased the typical funk hallmarks of his more popular work. The song performed strongly on three separate Billboard charts as well as the Cashbox chart. It appeared in three separate releases under music label Polydor Records and reissued in 2020.
"Albert Flasher" is a song written by Burton Cummings and performed by the Guess Who. Initially released as the B-side on a single in 1971, it was promoted to A-side in mid-May of that year, according to the Billboard Hot 100 chart. It did not appear on any of their studio albums at that time. It was to be included on much later releases of So Long, Bannatyne. It was, however, to appear on many of their later compilation albums including the 1973 release "The Best of the Guess Who, Volume II" and the 1973 compilation EP titled "The Guess Who". It was also part of many live shows such as the performance captured in "Live at the Paramount" (1972).
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