Hello, I Must Be Going (2016 Remastered) Phil Collins
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- 1I Don't Care Anymore05:05
- 2I Cannot Believe It's True05:16
- 3Like China05:09
- 4Do You Know, Do You Care?04:58
- 5You Can't Hurry Love02:56
- 6It Don't Matter To Me04:17
- 7Thru These Walls05:05
- 8Don't Let Him Steal Your Heart Away04:45
- 9The West Side05:02
- 10Why Can't It Wait 'Til Morning03:10
Info for Hello, I Must Be Going (2016 Remastered)
Initially released in 1982, Collins' second album „Hello, I Must Be Going!“ focused on a more organically produced sound than his debut, with lyrics on tracks such as 'I Don't Care Anymore' and 'Thru These Walls' providing a darker thematic core. By contrast, the album's biggest hit was Collins' upbeat interpretation of The Supremes' 'You Can't Hurry Love,' which became his first solo #1 single. Hello, I Must Be Going! itself peaked at #2, and Collins would soon earn his first Grammy® and Brit Award nominations. Available in 96 and 192 kHz remastered by Nick Davis.
The omnipresent Phil took two years to follow Face Value, which cynics believed to be a fluke and fans willed him to repeat. This album rocketed him back to the top, together with a number 1 single, 'You Can't Hurry Love', and a superb video featuring Phil in triplicate with a tonic mohair suit and Blues Brother shades. The rest is in a similar vein to his debut, albeit with a happier theme running throughout.
The album's finale is the touching 'Why Can't It Wait 'Til Morning', a sentence we have all used in the same way at some time in our lives. This Top 10 album from '82 kicks off with Phil's unforgettable, drum-propelled hit I Don't Care Anymore. After that, you'll hear his hit I Cannot Believe It's True; his nostalgic Top 10 cover of You Can't Hurry Love, and more!
„The only unifying element to this new edition is the sterling mix, as Hoffman polishes up every trumpet blast into a searing shard of sunlight, every keyboard thrill into a knifing delight, every Don Myrick sax wail into an velvety cry. Unfortunately, Hello, I Must Be Going! sounds so much better than it really is.“ (Nick Deriso, Something Else!)
Phil Collins, vocals, trumpet, keyboards, drums, percussion
Daryl Steurmer, guitar
Don Myrick, tenor & alto saxophones
Rahmleee Michael Davis, trumpet
Michael Harris, trumpet
Louis Satterfield, trombone
Peter 'Scene' Robinson, piano, glockenspiel, vibraphone
John Giblin, bass
Mo Foster, bass
Peter Newton, background vocals
Produced by Phil Collins
Engineered by Hugh Padgham
Digitally remastered in 2016
ascent to the status of one of the most successful pop and adult contemporary singers of the '80s and beyond was probably as much of a surprise to him as it was to many others. Balding and diminutive, Collins was almost 30 years old when his first solo single, "In the Air Tonight," became a number two hit in his native U.K. (the song was a Top 20 hit in the U.S.). Between 1984 and 1990, Collins had a string of 13 straight U.S. Top Ten hits.
Long before any of that happened, however, Collins was a child actor/singer who appeared as the Artful Dodger in the London production of Oliver! in 1964. (He also has a cameo in A Hard Day's Night, among other films.) He got his first break in music at the end of his teens, when he was chosen to be a replacement drummer in the British art rock band Genesis in 1970. (Collins maintained a separate jazz career with the band Brand X as well.)
Genesis was fronted by singer Peter Gabriel. They had achieved a moderate level of success in the U.K. and the U.S., with elaborate concept albums, before Gabriel abruptly left in 1974. Genesis auditioned 400 singers without success, then decided to let Collins have a go. The result was a gradual simplifying of Genesis' sound and an increasing focus on Collins' expressive, throaty voice. And Then There Were Three... went gold in 1978, and Duke was even more successful.
Collins made his debut solo album, Face Value, in 1981, which turned out to be a bigger hit than any Genesis album. It concentrated on Collins' voice, often in stark, haunting contexts such as the piano-and-drum dirge "In the Air Tonight," which sounded like something from John Lennon's debut solo album, John Lennon/Plastic Ono Band.
During the '80s, Collins was enormously successful in balancing his continuing solo work with his membership in Genesis. In 1992, Genesis released We Can't Dance and began an extensive tour. Upon its completion Collins released Both Sides in 1993, and the record became his first album not to produce a major hit single or go multi-platinum. In 1995, he announced that he was leaving Genesis permanently. The following year, he released Dance into the Light. Although the album was a flop, its subsequent supporting tour was a success.
The Hits collection followed in 1998, and a year later Collins made his first big-band record, Hot Night in Paris. The song cycle Testify arrived in 2002, and his next studio-recorded solo release was 2010's Going Back, which saw Collins revisiting the Motown hits that so influenced him and featuring three of the surviving Funk Brothers — guitarists Eddie Willis and Ray Monette and bassist Bob Babbitt.
This album contains no booklet.