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Helen Shapiro - The Best Of The EMI Years (1991)

Rock, Pop | Author: jonson | 1-05-2014, 08:04
Helen Shapiro - The Best Of The EMI Years (1991)

Artist: Helen Shapiro
Title Of Album: The Best Of The EMI Years
Year Of Release: 1991
Label: EMI Records Ltd.
Genre: Pop Rock
Quality: FLAC (tracks+.cue,scans)
Bitrate: Lossless
Total Time: 51:51
Total Size: 359 mb

Tracklist:

01. Tip Toe Through the Tulips - 2:22
02. Don't Treat Me Like a Child - 2:35
03. You Don't Know - 2:41
04. Walkin' Back to Happiness - 2:31
05. The Birth of the Blues - 2:51
06. Tell Me What He Said - 2:47
07. Little Miss Lonely - 2:56
08. St. Louis Blues - 4:46
09. A Teenager in Love - 2:20
10. Let's Talk About Love - 1:56
11. Keep Away From Other Girls - 2:20
12. Lipstick on Your Collar - 2:19
13. Little Devil - 2:29
14. Queen for Tonight - 2:11
15. I Want to Be Happy - 2:20
16. Look Who It Is - 2:15
17. Woe Is Me - 2:04
18. All Alone Am I - 2:45
19. Fever - 2:26
20. Walk on By - 2:51

Helen Shapiro is remembered today by younger pop culture buffs as the slightly awkward actress/singer in Richard Lester's 1962 debut feature film, It's Trad, Dad. From 1961 until 1963, however, Shapiro was England's teenage pop music queen, at one point selling 40,000 copies daily of her biggest single, "Walking Back to Happiness," during a 19-week chart run. A deceptively young 14 when she was discovered, Shapiro had a rich, expressive voice properly sounding like the property of someone twice as old, and she matured into a seasoned professional very quickly.

She grew up in London's East End and was performing with a ukulele at age nine as part of a school group -- supposedly called Susie & the Hula Hoops, whose members included a young Mark Feld (aka Marc Bolan) -- that used to sing their own versions of Elvis Presley and Buddy Holly songs. She subsequently sang with her brother Ron Shapiro's trad jazz turned skiffle outfit at local clubs before enrolling in classes at Maurice Burman's music school in London. Burman was so taken with Helen Shapiro's voice that he waived the tuition to keep her as a student. He later brought her to the attention of Norrie Paramor, then one of EMI's top pop producers (responsible for signing Cliff Richard & the Shadows). Shapiro's voice was so mature that Paramor refused to believe from the evidence on a tape that it belonged to a 14-year-old until she came to his office and belted out "St. Louis Blues." She cut her first single, "Please Don't Treat Me Like a Child," a few weeks later and broke onto the British charts in 1961.







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