My Songs (Deluxe) Sting
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- 1Brand New Day (My Songs Version)03:58
- 2Desert Rose (My Songs Version)03:57
- 3If You Love Somebody Set Them Free (My Songs Version)04:35
- 4Every Breath You Take (My Songs Version)04:16
- 5Demolition Man (My Songs Version)04:18
- 6Can't Stand Losing You (My Songs Version)02:49
- 7Fields Of Gold (My Songs Version)03:47
- 8So Lonely (My Songs Version)04:09
- 9Shape Of My Heart (My Songs Version)04:43
- 10Message In A Bottle (My Songs Version)04:46
- 11Fragile (My Songs Version)03:53
- 12Walking On The Moon (My Songs Version)04:16
- 13Englishman In New York (My Songs Version)04:28
- 14If I Ever Lose My Faith In You (My Songs Version)04:09
- 15Roxanne (Live)03:06
- 16Synchronicity II (Live)05:00
- 17Next To You (Live)04:19
- 18Spirits In The Material World (Live)03:57
- 19Fragile (Live)04:00
Info for My Songs (Deluxe)
Sting will release ‘My Songs’, a new album comprised of the 17-time Grammy Award winner’s most celebrated hits from his unparalleled career, each reshaped and reimagined for 2019.
Sting's latest album My Songs, featuring reimagined versions of his solo hits and classic Police tracks.
"My Songs is my life in songs," he explains. "Some of them reconstructed, some of them refitted, some of them reframed, but all of them with a contemporary focus."
In addition to new versions of songs like "Englishman in New York," "If I Ever Lose My Faith in You," "Roxanne," "Fields of Gold," "Every Breath You Take" and "Message in a Bottle," the album features new liner notes by Sting, in which he relates the stories behind each song and how it was written.
Following four shows in the U.K. in May with reggae/pop star Shaggy, Sting will kick off a solo summer tour in support of My Songs on May 28 in Paris. He also has a number of U.S. dates lined up, including a May 10 show in Hidalgo, Texas; an August 26-28 stand in Vienna, Virginia; an August 31 concert in Salt Lake City; and appearances at KAABOO Texas festival, the Chicago-area Ravinia festival and Colorado's Jazz Aspen Snowmass Festival.
Born 2 October 1951, in Wallsend, north-east England, Gordon Sumner's life started to change the evening a fellow musician in the Phoenix Jazzmen caught sight of his black and yellow striped sweater and decided to re-christen him Sting. Sting paid his early dues playing bass with local outfits The Newcastle Big Band, The Phoenix Jazzmen, Earthrise and Last Exit, the latter of which featured his first efforts at song writing. Last Exit were big in the North East, but their jazz fusion was doomed to fail when punk rock exploded onto the music scene in 1976. Stewart Copeland, drummer with Curved Air, saw Last Exit on a visit to Newcastle and while the music did nothing for him he did recognise the potential and charisma of the bass player. The two hooked up shortly afterwards and within months, Sting had left his teaching job and moved to London.
Seeing punk as flag of convenience, Copeland and Sting - together with Corsican guitarist Henri Padovani - started rehearsing and looking for gigs. Ever the businessman, Copeland took the name The Police figuring it would be good publicity, and the three started gigging round landmark punk venues like The Roxy, Marquee, Vortex and Nashville in London. Replacing Padovani with the virtuoso talents of Andy Summers the band also enrolled Stewart's elder brother Miles as manager, wowing him with a Sting song called 'Roxanne'. Within days Copeland Senior had them a record deal. But the hip London music press saw through The Police's punk camouflage and did little to disguise their contempt, and the band's early releases had no chart success. So The Police did the unthinkable - they went to America.
The early tours are the stuff of legend - bargain flights to the USA courtesy of Freddie Laker's pioneering Skytrain; driving their own van and humping their own equipment from gig to gig; and playing to miniscule audiences at the likes of CBGB's in New York and The Rat Club in Boston. Their tenacity paid off though as they slowly built a loyal following, got some all important air-play, and won over their audiences with a combination of new wave toughness and reggae rhythms.
They certainly made an odd trio: guitarist Summers had a career dating back to the mid-60s, the hyper-kinetic Copeland was a former prog-rocker, and Sting's background was in trad jazz and fusion. The sound the trio made was unique though, and Sting's pin-up looks did them no harm at all. The band returned to the UK to find the reissued 'Roxanne' single charting, and played a sell-out tour of mid-size venues. The momentum had started. The debut album 'Outlandos d'Amour' (Oct 78) delivered three sizeable hits with 'Roxanne', 'Can't Stand Losing You' and 'So Lonely' which in turn led to a headlining slot at the '79 Reading Festival which won the band some fine reviews, but it was with 'Reggatta de Blanc' (Oct 79) that the band stepped up a gear.
Reggatta's first single, 'Message In A Bottle', streaked to number one and the album's success was consolidated further when 'Walking On The Moon' also hit the top slot. The band was big, but about to get even bigger. 1980 saw them undertake a world tour with stops on all continents - including the first rock concerts in Bombay - and the band eventually returned to the UK exhausted, for two final shows in Sting's hometown of Newcastle. Much of this groundbreaking tour was captured on the 'Police Around The World' video and a BBC documentary entitled 'The Police in the East'
Within weeks, the band were in a Dutch studio recording new material but Sting's stock of pre-Police songs and ideas were wearing out. When 'Zenyatta Mondatta' was released (Oct 80) although it sold well and produced another number one single in 'Don't Stand So Close To Me' and a top five hit with 'De Do Do Do, De Da Da Da' a rethink was required. Sting later admitted that he felt 'Zenyatta' was the band's weakest album but by the end of 1980 the band were undoubtedly the biggest-selling band in the country selling out two shows in a huge marquee on Tooting Bec Common in London. For more please visit www.sting.com