LOL... Bottom going to fall out on this next week. This is the original 1984 recording by Prince. The song, released by O’Connor in 1990, hit number one on the Billboard 100 on April 21, holding the top spot for four weeks—an honor it shared with just two other songs that year, “Vision of Love” by Mariah Carey and “Because I Love You (The Postman Song)” by Stevie B.” Unlike both of those tracks (with apologies to Mariah fans), it has endured. The moment is unrivaled in music video history when it comes to raw emotion, but the song itself is serves as an example of the power of interpretation. She casts her eyes down at the ground then looks up again, half confrontational, half lost. All died when you went away.' Didn’t “Emperor’s New Clothes” make it into the top 40 or something, as well?

As she sings, “All the flowers that you planted, mama, in the back yard, they all died and withered away,” two tears well in her eyelids and fall slowly down her face. So I was sitting there, thinking about me mother, and trying hard not to bawl my eyes out. Very nice release! Sounds good, and looks like a CLASSIC Warner Bros. 7". A one shed tear for a one-hit wonder. 5000 ..? TheAtlantic.com Copyright (c) 2020 by The Atlantic Monthly Group. The cover looks very nice, but they didn't line the inside of the cover to prevent the record from getting scratched. When she sings, “Nothing can stop these lonely tears from falling,” the passivity of the statement aches. Because of this, the record gets marked and a little bit scratched. tomorrow the BLACK vinyl edition comes in stores: same sleeve almost same sticker... = the insane price for the purple vinyl will drop ;-). Most of all I think at the time of the making and release of this song Sinead was the most attractive Irish women, possibly the most beautiful women of that era(what can I say an Irish women with a soulful lament makes me quiver) with her cherubic face framed by her short/short hair…she was a beauty…Wonderful song! A year later, comedy pop group Big Daddy covered “Nothing Compares 2 U” for its album “Cutting Their Own Groove.” Much like Scott Bradlee’s Postmodern Jukebox does now, Big Daddy covered modern songs in a ’50s style. Submit a letter to the editor or write to letters@theatlantic.com.

“Nothing Compares 2 U,” for all its lush restraint and lilting pathos, was written in the mid-1980s by an artist named Prince. She’s angry; she practically snarls at the camera and seethes as she recalls a doctor’s foolhardy advice to go out and try to have fun, but a few seconds later she’s desolate again, almond-eyed and hollow. As far as feeling bummed out goes, he gives the impression that his weekend has possibly been ruined, but not so much his entire life. “I know that living with you baby was sometimes hard,” she yelps, “but I’m willing to give it another try.” In her own words: The close-up of me singing “Nothing Compares 2 U” was supposed to be only one part of the video. Well I personally think a lot of Prince items currently are over inflated, but I’m not about to sell my purple copy. It was more popular in the UK, Europe and Australia. Michael. 10000...? Sinead replaced 'sugar' with 'mama.' A beautiful woman and a gorgeous song. Wearing a black turtleneck, and against a black backdrop, her head appears to be floating. It’s an intriguing recording to listen to, but by no means does it sound like a future VH1 staple. O’Connor might not sing it anymore, but the work is ultimately timeless—a confession of pain that defies its saccharine lyrics to offer instead one of pop’s most honest performances. Flowers are symbolic of young death. The musician had assembled a band called The Family as a side project and an outlet for his prolific songwriting abilities, and the song appeared on its first and only album as a futuristic soul ballad, with Close Encounters-inspired synth jams and an inspired saxophone solo. It was certified platinum by the Recording Industry Association of America in April 1990. But the song reminded me of my mother, who had died three years previously … I made an emotional connection, which I was not expecting—it didn’t hit me when I was recording the song.

But it actually only reached #60 on the Billboard Hot 100. I love this video! Sounds Excellent for a 7 inch record! But in my mind, it absolutely deserves its position and adoration. And, 'All the flowers that you planted, mama, in the back yard. It was number 77 on the list of "Greatest Songs of All Time", made by Billboard magazine and number one on "Final Countdown - Top 50 Heartbreakers", from VH1. In the US, it spent four weeks at number one, and was the third best-selling single of 1990. I love this song! The pressing is great and the song is amazing.

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