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Pet Shop Boys songs (Music Guide) Books on Demand
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Source: Wikipedia. Commentary (music and lyrics not included). Pages: 41. Chapters: West End Girls, Go West, It's a Sin, Always on My Mind, Opportunities, Somewhere, She's Madonna, Numb, I'm with Stupid, Love etc., Where the Streets Have No Name, Hallo Spaceboy, Heart, I Wouldn't Normally Do This Kind of Thing, Se a vida é, How Can You Expect to Be Taken Seriously?, Love Comes Quickly, Can You Forgive Her?, Domino Dancing, Being Boring, Break 4 Love, Suburbia, Minimal, So Hard, Paninaro, Did You See Me Coming?, Left to My Own Devices, I Get Along, One More Chance, I'm Not Scared, New York City Boy, What Have I Done to Deserve This?, Jealousy, A Red Letter Day, Before, It's Alright, I Don't Know What You Want But I Can't Give It Any More, Flamboyant, DJ Culture, Rent, You Only Tell Me You Love Me When You're Drunk, Absolutely Fabulous, Was It Worth It?, Nothing Has Been Proved, Miracles, Together, Yesterday, When I Was Mad, Integral, King's Cross, Single-Bilingual, Beautiful People, Home and Dry, So Sorry, I Said, The Night I Fell in Love, Liberation. Excerpt: "West End Girls" is a song by British pop duo Pet Shop Boys. Written by Neil Tennant and Chris Lowe, the song was released twice as a single. It is a synthpop song, influenced by hip hop music. The lyrics focus on class, and inner-city pressure, and were inspired by T.S. Eliot's poem The Waste Land. It was generally well received by contemporary music critics and has been frequently cited as a highlight in the duo's career. The first version of the song was produced by Bobby Orlando and was released on Columbia Records' Bobcat Records imprint in April 1984, becoming a club hit in the United States and some European countries. After the duo signed with EMI, the song was re-recorded with producer Stephen Hague, for their first studio album, Please. In late 1985, the song was re-released, reaching number one in the United Kingdom and the United States in 1986. In 1987, the song won for Best Single at The BRIT Awards, and Best International Hit at the Ivor Novello Awards. In 2005, 20 years later after its release, the song was awarded Song of The Decade between the years 1985 and 1994, by the British Academy of Composers and Songwriters. Neil Tennant, an editor of the British pop magazine Smash Hits, and Chris Lowe, an architecture student, met at an electronics shop in London in August 1981, they became friends, and started to write and record songs together. In 1983, Tennant met producer Bobby Orlando, while on an assignment in New York interviewing Sting for Smash Hits. After listening to some demos, Orlando offered to produce for the duo. In 1984, the duo recorded three songs with Orlando, at Unique Studios in New York, "West End Girls", "Opportunities (Let's Make Lots of Money)", and "One More Chance". Orlando played most of the instruments in the song, including the jazz riff at the end. Lowe played one chord and the bassline. It included a drum part lifted from Michael Jackson's "Billie Jean", and an arrangement involving what Tennant called "Barry White chords".
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