Chris Cornell covers Prince's Nothing Compares 2 U for Lithium. Hear the full Artist Confidential featuring more performances and stories from Chris Cornell here: https://siriusxm.us/cornellac Check Out Chris Cornell's latest single "Nearly Forgot My Broken Heart": https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=KhJ9IwYc5NU Lithium is the destination for grunge rock and '90s alternative. Find Lithium on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/lithium Follow Lithium on Twitter: https://twitter.com/SiriusXMLithium Connect with SiriusXM Online Instagram: http://www.instagram.com/siriusxm Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/siriusxm Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/siriusxm Google+: http://www.google.com/+siriusxm Subscribe to SiriusXM on Youtube: http://www.youtube.com/siriusxm Chris Cornell "Nothing Compares 2 U" Prince Cover Live @ SiriusXM // Lithium Watch more Lithium videos: http://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLKDc5p6CCbyPrDQl1N1mcMFD7hxLiNBC6
Follow me on Twitter! [ https://twitter.com/BrunoFu ] On his "unplugged" live performance, Chris Cornell (ex Audioslave, current Soundgarden) made a great version of a very popular Michael Jackson song called Billie Jean. Clearly, he made one of the best covers in the history.
from my album "Back On The Street'' the songbook vol.II authors - CHINN / CHAPMAN
http://www.freemusicteacher.com/ ©Copyright 2014 How To Play Piano: James Bond "Monty Norman" Piano Tutorial by Ramin Yousefi You Can Learn Piano From Basic to Advance by Watching These Music Clips Monty Norman (born 4 April 1928) is a singer and film composer best known for composing "The James Bond Theme". Norman was born Monty Noserovitch in Stepney in the East End of London, the only child of Jewish parents, Annie (née Berlin) and Abraham Noserovitch, on the second night of Passover in 1928. When Norman's father was young, he travelled from Latvia to England with his mother (Norman's grandmother). As a child during World War II, Norman was evacuated from London but later returned during the Blitz. As a young man he did national service in the RAF, where he became interested in pursuing a career in singing. In the 1950s and early 1960s, Norman was a singer for big bands such as those of Cyril Stapleton, Stanley Black, Ted Heath, and Nat Temple. He also sang in various variety shows, sharing top billing with other singers and comedy stars such as Benny Hill, Harry Secombe, Peter Sellers, Spike Milligan, Harry Worth, Tommy Cooper, Jimmy James, Tony Hancock, Jimmy Edwards, and Max Miller. One of his songs, "False Hearted Lover", was successful internationally. From the late 1950s, he moved from singing to composing, including songs for performers such as Cliff Richard, Tommy Steele, Count Basie and Bob Hope, and lyrics for musicals and (subsequently) films. In 1957 and 1958, he wrote lyrics for the musicals Make Me an Offer, the English-language version of Irma La Douce (based on a 1956 French musical written by Alexandre Breffort and Marguerite Monnot; the English version was nominated for a Broadway Tony Award), and Expresso Bongo (which Time Out called the first rock and roll musical). Expresso Bongo, written by Wolf Mankowitz was a West End hit, and was later made into a 1960 film starring a young Cliff Richard). Later musicals include Songbook (aka The Moony Shapiro Songbook in New York), which was also nominated for a Broadway Tony and won an Ivor Novello Award; and Poppy (1982), which was also nominated for the Ivor Novello Award, and won the SWET award (renamed "the Laurence Olivier Awards" in 1984) for "Best Musical". Further film work included the theme songs for the science fiction movie, The Day the Earth Caught Fire, The Two Faces of Dr. Jekyll, and the 1963 Bob Hope movie, Call Me Bwana. As of 2004, Norman was working on an autobiography, to be entitled A Walking Stick Full of Bagels, and musical versions of the 1954 Kingsley Amis novel, Lucky Jim, and his 1970s musical, Quick Quick Slow. Norman is famous for writing the music to the first James Bond movie, Dr. No, and writing the "James Bond Theme", the signature theme of the James Bond franchise. Norman has received royalties since 1962 for the theme. However, as the producers were dissatisfied with Norman's arrangement, John Barry re-arranged the theme. Barry later claimed that it was actually he who wrote the theme, but Norman won two libel actions against publishers for claiming that Barry was the composer, most recently against The Sunday Times in 2001. In the made-for-DVD documentary Inside Dr. No, Norman performs a piece of music he wrote for the stage several years earlier entitled "Bad Sign, Good Sign", that resembles the melody of "The James Bond Theme" in several places. Norman collected around £600,000 in royalties between the years 1976 and 1999 for the use of the theme since Dr. No.
Download or stream the album here: https://Smokie.lnk.to/TheBestSmokieYo Follow us on our Official Facebook page: https://facebook.com/smokiemusic Subscribe to Smokie: http://bit.ly/subtoSmokie To be rock 'n' roll survivors is an achievement. To be Europe's top live band, thirty years after its inception is truly fantastic but to still be enthusiastic, fresh, totally committed and in love with the music is a positive miracle.That’s Smokie. Their most famous hit singles include "If You Think You Know How to Love Me", "Don't Play Your Rock 'n' Roll to Me", "Lay Back in the Arms of Someone". Their most popular hit single, "Living Next Door to Alice", peaked at No. 5 on the UK Singles Chart and, in March 1977, reached No. 25 on the Billboard Hot 100. Current line-up: Mike Craft, Mick McConnell, Terry Uttley, Martin Bullard & Steve Pinnell http://www.smokie.co.uk/
Music video by Rod Stewart performing Havin' A Party. (C) 2003 J Records, LLC
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Albert Hammond and Band performing a set of evergreens. Recorded live at SchwuZ, Berlin (30.11.2015). http://vevo.ly/XKEJZC
sheet music (MIDI, mp3, xml etc): https://musescore.com/shukur/stumblinin VideoScore: https://musescore.com/node/1592271