Special Beat Service
Special Beat Service was the third album by British ska band The Beat. Like the rest of their material, it was released in the US under the name "The English Beat", it reached #39 on the Billboard 200 album chart in 1983 on the strength of two singles, "I Confess" and "Save It for Later," the videos for which received modest airplay on the fledgling MTV video network. An instrumental version of the song "Rotating Head" had been released as the b-side of the single, "Jeanette", under the title, "March of the Swivel Heads", it was used in the conclusion of the film Ferris Bueller's Day Off in 1986 and in 2015 it was used in Regular Show: The Movie. The aircraft that the band appears to be disembarking on the cover is a Vickers VC10, a British designed four-engined jet; the lyrics for the first half of the second verse, "Forward where the knocks are hardest, some to failure, some to fame. This song has strong Latin overtones, employing a Mexican style mariachi trumpet and a short conga dance rhythm at the end.
Per label: All songs written by The Beatexcept "Pato and Roger a Go Talk", words by Pato & Roger, music by The BeatPer ASCAP: All songs written by Roger Charlery, Andrew Cox, Everett Morton, David Steele and David Wakelingexcept "Pato and Roger a Go Talk" written by Charlery, Morton, Patrick Murray and Wakeling Go-Feet FEET-5, 1982Side A: "I Confess" – 4:34 "Jeanette" – 2:46 "Sorry" – 2:33 "Sole Salvation" – 3:05 "Spar Wid Me" – 4:32 "Rotating Head" – 3:24Side B: "Save It for Later" – 3:34 "She's Going" – 2:10 "Pato and Roger a Go Talk" – 3:19 "Sugar and Stress" – 2:57 "End of the Party" – 3:32 "Ackee 1-2-3" – 3:12 A 2 CD + DVD Deluxe Edition of this was released in July 2012. The DVD contains the performance of the band on the short lived ITV programme OTT; the CDs contain a version of the original album plus many bonus tracks of outtakes, extended versions, live versions and a John Peel session
UK Singles Chart
The UK Singles Chart is compiled by the Official Charts Company, on behalf of the British record industry, listing the top-selling singles in the United Kingdom, based upon physical sales, paid-for downloads and streaming. The Official Chart, broadcast on BBC Radio 1 and MTV, is the UK music industry's recognised official measure of singles and albums popularity because it is the most comprehensive research panel of its kind, today surveying over 15,000 retailers and digital services daily, capturing 99.9% of all singles consumed in Britain across the week, over 98% of albums. To be eligible for the chart, a single is defined by the Official Charts Company as either a'single bundle' having no more than four tracks and not lasting longer than 25 minutes or one digital audio track not longer than 15 minutes with a minimum sale price of 40 pence; the rules have changed many times as technology has developed, the most notable being the inclusion of digital downloads in 2005 and streaming in July 2014.
The OCC website contains the Top 100 chart. Some media outlets only list the Top 75 of this list; the chart week runs from 00:01 Friday to midnight Thursday, with most UK physical and digital singles being released on Fridays. From 3 August 1969 until 5 July 2015, the chart week ran from 00:01 Sunday to midnight Saturday; the Top 40 chart is first issued on Friday afternoons by BBC Radio 1 as The Official Chart from 16:00 to 17:45, before the full Official Singles Chart Top 100 is posted on the Official Charts Company's website. A rival chart show, The Vodafone Big Top 40, is based on iTunes downloads and commercial radio airplay across the Global Radio network only, is broadcast on Sunday afternoons from 16:00 to 19:00 on 145 local commercial radio stations across the United Kingdom; the Big Top 40 is not regarded by the industry or wider media. There is a show called "Official KISS Top 40", counting down 40 most played songs on Kiss FM every Sunday 17:00 to 19:00; the UK Singles Chart began to be compiled in 1952.
According to the Official Charts Company's statistics, as of 1 July 2012, 1,200 singles have topped the UK Singles Chart. The precise number of chart-toppers is debatable due to the profusion of competing charts from the 1950s to the 1980s, but the usual list used is that endorsed by the Guinness Book of British Hit Singles and subsequently adopted by the Official Charts Company; the company regards a selected period of the New Musical Express chart and the Record Retailer chart from 1960 to 1969 as predecessors for the period prior to 11 February 1969, where multiples of competing charts coexisted side by side. For example, the BBC compiled its own chart based on an average of the music papers of the time; the first number one on the UK Singles Chart was "Here in My Heart" by Al Martino for the week ending date 14 November 1952. As of the week ending date 18 April 2019, the UK Singles Chart has had 1352 different number-one hits; the current number-one single is "Someone You Loved" by Lewis Capaldi.
Before the compilation of sales of records, the music market measured a song's popularity by sales of sheet music. The idea of compiling a chart based on sales originated in the United States, where the music-trade paper Billboard compiled the first chart incorporating sales figures on 20 July 1940. Record charts in the UK began in 1952, when Percy Dickins of the New Musical Express gathered a pool of 52 stores willing to report sales figures. For the first British chart Dickins telephoned 20 shops, asking for a list of the 10 best-selling songs; these results were aggregated into a Top 12 chart published in NME on 14 November 1952, with Al Martino's "Here in My Heart" awarded the number-one position. The chart became a successful feature of the periodical. Record Mirror compiled its own Top 10 chart for 22 January 1955; the NME chart was based on a telephone poll. Both charts expanded in size, with Mirror's becoming a Top 20 in October 1955 and NME's becoming a Top 30 in April 1956. Another rival publication, Melody Maker, began compiling its own chart.
It was the first chart to include Northern Ireland in its sample. Record Mirror began running a Top 5 album chart in July 1956. In March 1960, Record Retailer had a Top 50 singles chart. Although NME had the largest circulation of charts in the 1960s and was followed, in March 1962 Record Mirror stopped compiling its own chart and published Record Retailer's instead. Retailer began independent auditing in January 1963, has been used by the UK Singles Chart as the source for number-ones since the week ending 12 March 1960; the choice of Record Retailer as the source has been criticised. With available lists of which record shops were sampled to compile the charts some shops were subjected to "hyping" but, with Record Retailer being less followed than some charts, it was subject to less hyping. Additionally, Retailer was set up by independent record shops and had no funding or affiliation with record companies. However, it had a smaller sample size than some ri
She's Having a Baby
She's Having a Baby is a 1988 American romantic comedy film directed and written by John Hughes. The film portrays a young newlywed couple and Jake Briggs played by Elizabeth McGovern and Kevin Bacon, who try to cope with married life and their parents' expectations; this film looks at the lives of Jefferson "Jake" and Kristy Briggs, from their wedding day until the birth of their first child through Jake's eyes, with his voiceover commentaries and several imaginary scenes. Before their wedding day, Jake asks his best friend, Davis McDonald if he thinks Jake will be happy, to which his friend says, "Yeah, you'll be happy. You just won't know it." After their wedding and Kristy head off for New Mexico, where Jake works toward gaining a Master's Degree, but leaves before finishing. They return to Chicago. Jake says. Kristy is hired as a research analyst, they are able to buy a house in the suburbs. Meanwhile, Jake begins fantasizing about having an affair with a mysterious young French model. Jake and Kristy continue to adjust to their new lives.
Jake feels pressure from family and his wife to have a child. Kristy's mother casually informs them. Kristy informs Jake that she stopped taking contraceptives without telling him. After several months, they discover that the reason she hasn't gotten pregnant is because he has been unable to impregnate her. After not seeing Jake and Kristy for three years, Davis visits unexpectedly, telling them that his father has died. Jake and Kristy are supportive. Things take a turn when Davis makes a pass at Kristy by proclaiming his feelings and trying to open her bathrobe, but Kristy turns him down, telling him that she is in love with Jake; the couple begins a fertility program, which succeeds. During a traumatic labor where Jake must leave the delivery room and worries about losing Kristy, Jake realizes that his lack of satisfaction in life was due to his own selfishness and immaturity; the last scene of the film reveals that Jake's voiceover was the new father reading his novel entitled She's Having a Baby to his wife and son.
Kevin Bacon as Jefferson "Jake" Edward Briggs Elizabeth McGovern as Kristen "Kristy" Briggs Alec Baldwin as Davis McDonald William Windom as Russ Bainbridge Holland Taylor as Sarah Briggs Cathryn Damon as Gayle Bainbridge John Ashton as Ken James Ray as Jim Briggs Bill Erwin as Grandfather Briggs Paul Gleason as Howard Dennis Dugan as Bill Larry Hankin as Hank Edie McClurg as Lynn Nancy Lenehan as Cynthia Michael Keaton as Himself Woody Harrelson as Himself Matthew Broderick as Ferris Bueller The film was shot in Winnetka, IL and Evanston, IL from September 1986 to December 1986. However, several scenes were shot directly in the Field Museum in Illinois. Most of John Hughes's films either take place in Chicago, in the suburbs of Chicago, or are about people going to or coming from Chicago; the She's Having a Baby soundtrack album was released in 1988 on I. R. S. Records produced by Dave Wakeling; the song during the birth sequence is "This Woman's Work" by Kate Bush and is featured on her 1989 album The Sensual World.
John Hughes is thanked in the album's liner notes. The song playing during the trailer is "Music for a Found Harmonium" by the Penguin Cafe Orchestra; the song played during the street party is ``. "She's Having a Baby" – Dave Wakeling "Haunted When the Minutes Drag" – Love and Rockets "Desire" – Gene Loves Jezebel "Happy Families" – XTC "Crazy Love" – Bryan Ferry "You Just Haven't Earned It Yet, Baby" – Kirsty MacColl "Apron Strings" – Everything but the Girl "This Woman's Work" – Kate Bush "It's All in the Game" – Carmel "Full of Love" – Dr. Calculus The film received mixed reviews from critics and has 40% positive reviews on Rotten Tomatoes based on 40 reviews. Roger Ebert of the Chicago Sun-Times gave She's Having a Baby a mixed 2 stars out of 4, he wrote that the film "begins with the simplest and most moving of stories and interrupts it with an amazing assortment of gimmicks," being salvaged only by strong performances from Bacon and McGovern. In An Evening with Kevin Smith 2: Evening Harder director Kevin Smith cites She's Having a Baby as his favorite John Hughes movie.
He cites it as a template for Jersey Girl, joking that both movies were financially unsuccessful. She's Having a Baby on IMDb She's Having a Baby at AllMovie
The Beat (British band)
The Beat (known in the United States and Canada as The English Beat and in Australia as The British Beat, are a band founded in Birmingham, England, in 1978. Its music fuses Latin, pop, soul and punk rock; the Beat, consisting of Dave Wakeling, Ranking Roger, Andy Cox, David Steele, Everett Morton, Saxa a.k.a. Lionel Augustus Martin, released three studio albums in the early 1980s: I Just Can't Stop It, Wha'ppen? and Special Beat Service, a string of singles, including "Mirror in the Bathroom", "Save It for Later", "Too Nice to Talk To", "Can't Get Used to Losing You", "Hands Off, She's Mine", "All Out to Get You". The Beat was formed in Birmingham, England, in 1978, during a period of high unemployment and social upheaval in the United Kingdom. Ranking Roger, one of the band's vocalists, added a Jamaican vocal flavour to the band's sound with his toasting style. Jamaican saxophonist Saxa added a Jamaican ska instrumental sound. Saxa had played saxophone with Prince Buster, Laurel Aitken, Desmond Dekker in the first wave of ska.
He joined The Beat to record their first single, "Tears of a Clown", a cover version of the Motown hit by Smokey Robinson and the Miracles. Notable singles from the first album included "Can't Get Used to Losing You", "Mirror In the Bathroom", "Hands Off She's Mine" and "Best Friend"; the second Beat album, Wha'ppen? was supported by extensive touring, including a United States tour with The Pretenders and Talking Heads. The album yielded more UK hits, with "All Out to Get You", "Drowning" and "Doors of Your Heart", all of which broke into the Top 40 of the UK Singles Chart; the Beat received support from modern rock radio stations such as KROQ-FM in Los Angeles, the now defunct KQAK The Quake 99FM in San Francisco and KYYX in Seattle. Although The Beat's main fan base was in the UK, the band was popular in Australia due to exposure on the radio station Triple J and the TV show Countdown; the Beat had a sizable following in the US and Canada, where the band was known as The English Beat for legal reasons.
The Beat toured the world with well-known artists including David Bowie, The Clash, The Police, The Pretenders, R. E. M; the Specials and Talking Heads. Members of the band collaborated on stage with The Specials. During their early career, the band were associated with Birmingham-based cartoonist Hunt Emerson, who designed their'Beat Girl' icon and painted the mural, used on the cover of Wha'ppen? After the break-up of The Beat in 1983, Dave Wakeling and Ranking Roger went on to form General Public and had a couple of hit singles in the US and Canada, while Andy Cox and David Steele formed Fine Young Cannibals with vocalist Roland Gift from the ska band Akrylykz. Drummer Everett Morton and Saxa formed The International Beat along with the Birmingham-based singer, Tony Beet, the band released an album titled The Hitting Line on Blue Beat Records in 1990; the album was produced by Ranking Roger and he guested with the band at some of their shows. The International Beat toured the UK and United States before calling it a day in 1992.
Ranking Roger briefly joined Mick Jones' post-Clash band Big Audio Dynamite and performed at several live shows with the band. However, the band broke up shortly after he joined when its last album was shelved by the record company. Meanwhile, "March of the Swivelheads", an instrumental version of the Beat's song "Rotating Heads", was used in the climactic chase scene of 1986's Ferris Bueller's Day Off. "Save It for Later" was featured on the soundtrack album to 1996's Kingpin, 2010's Hot Tub Time Machine and 2017's Spider-Man: Homecoming. Everett Morton formed Beat Goes Bang and recruited vocalist Ross Lydon from 360, bass player Faisal Rashid, Lukasz Machometa on sax, former member of Citybeats and Urban Groove Syndicate. Roger released his solo debut, a reggae-oriented album entitled Radical Departure, in 1988. In the early 1990s, Roger joined members of The Specials to form Special Beat, which toured and released two live albums, they supported the Campaign for Nuclear Disarmament. In 2001, Roger released another solo album, Inside My Head, which included traditional reggae and ska with influences of electronica and dub.
Ranking Roger's son, Ranking Junior, has followed in his father's footsteps. In 2005, he appeared on The Ordinary Boys' single "Boys Will Be Boys" and is a current member of The Beat in the UK. Pete Townshend performed the song "Save It for Later" numerous times between 1985 and 1998; the Who performed the song twice on their 1989 Reunion Tour. The Wonder Stuff played "Save It for Later" featuring Ranking Roger on their "From the Midlands with Love" series in June 2012 Pearl Jam began playing "Save It for Later" in 1996 blending it into the end of "Better Man", it remained in the set list of their 2014 tour. In 2003, The Beat's original line-up, minus Cox and Steele, played a sold-out one-off gig at the Royal Festival Hall. In 2004, the VH1 show. In 2006, the UK version of The Beat, featuring Ranking Roger, recorded a new album, mixed by Adrian Sherwood, but it remains unreleased; the band featured Everett Morton and Mickey Billingham on keyboards a member of Dexys Midnight Runners and General Public.
Dave Wakeling fronts the US version of the group as The English Beat, which adds a couple of General Public songs to the setlist. The singer and his band flew over to the UK in April 2011, to perform at the London International Ska Festival at the Clapham Grand music venue. The
Mick Jones (The Clash guitarist)
Michael Geoffrey Jones is a British musician and songwriter best known as the lead guitarist, co-lead vocalist, co-founder and songwriter for The Clash until 1983. In 1984, he formed Big Audio Dynamite with Don Letts. Jones has played with the group Carbon/Silicon along with Tony James since 2002 and has toured the world as part of the Gorillaz live band. In late 2011, Jones collaborated with Pete Wylie and members of the Farm to form the Justice Tonight Band. Michael Geoffrey Jones was born on 26 June 1955 in Wandsworth, England, to a Welsh father, Tommy Jones, a Russian Jewish mother, Renee Zegansky, he spent much of his early life living with Stella Class, in South London. Jones' cousin is the Conservative MP for Welwyn Hatfield. Jones went to Strand School in South London and art school, because " thought that's how you get into bands and stuff", but before The Dolls, I used to follow bands around. I followed Mott the Hoople down the country. I'd go to Liverpool or Newcastle or somewhere—sleep on the Town Hall steps, bunk the fares on the trains, hide in the toilet when the ticket inspector came around.
I'd climb over the fence. It was great times, I always knew I wanted to be in a band and play guitar; that was it for me. He started gaining recognition as a guitarist in the early 1970s with his glam rock band, The Delinquents. A short time he met Tony James and formed the protopunk London SS. By 1976, that band had broken up and remaining members Jones, Paul Simonon and Keith Levene were seeking a new direction; when he was 21, he and Paul Simonon were introduced to Joe Strummer by Bernie Rhodes in a squat in Shepherd's Bush. The band rehearsed in a former railway warehouse in Camden Town and The Clash was formed. Jones played lead guitar, co-wrote songs from the band's inception until he was fired by Strummer and Simonon in 1983. One of the songs he wrote, "Train in Vain," was about Jones' relationship with Viv Albertine, guitarist of The Slits. Jones' lack of punctuality played a major role in his dismissal from the band. Jones agreed to give a rare interview about the disintegration of The Clash and the reasons behind his dismissal from'his own band' in Danny Garcia's 2012 documentary film and book The Rise and Fall of the Clash.
For his time with The Clash, along with the rest of the band, was inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in 2003. While promoting the band's 2013 box set, Sound System, which Jones says will be the final time he works on Clash music, he discussed the band reuniting prior to Strummer's death. There were a few moments at the time I was up for it, Joe was up for it. Paul wasn't, and neither was Topper Headon, who didn't wind up coming in the end. It didn't look. I mean, you play at that ceremony when you get in. Joe had passed by that point, so we didn't. We were never in agreement, it was never at a point. Most for us, we became friends again after the group broke up, continued that way for the rest of the time; that was more important to us than the band. In an October 2013 interview with BBC 6Music, Jones confirmed that Strummer did have intentions of a Clash reunion and in fact new music was being written for a possible album. In the months prior to Strummer's death and Strummer began working on new music for what he thought would be the next Mescaleros album.
Jones said "We wrote a batch – we didn't use to write one, we used to write a batch at a time – like gumbo. The idea was he was going to go into the studio with the Mescaleros during the day and send them all home. I'd come in all night and we'd all work all night." Jones said. Jones was curious as to what would become of the songs he and Strummer were working on and Strummer informed him that they were going to be used for the next Clash album. After his expulsion from The Clash, Jones was a founding member of General Public. Though he is listed in the credits of the band's 1984 début album All the Rage as a member, Jones left General Public part way through the recording process and was replaced by Kevin White. White's picture appears on the back cover. Jones did play guitar on many of the album's tracks, including the North American top 40 single "Tenderness". Leaving General Public behind, in 1984 Jones formed Big Audio Dynamite with film director Don Letts, who had directed various Clash videos and the Clash documentary Westway to the World.
The band's début album This Is Big Audio Dynamite was released the following year, with the song "E=MC²" getting heavy rotation in dance clubs, both singles "Medicine Show" and "E=MC2" charting in the UK. For Big Audio Dynamite's second album, No. 10, Upping St. Jones reunited with Strummer. Together, the two wrote several songs on the album, including "Beyond the Pale", "V. Thirteen", "Sightsee M. C!". Their reunion did not last long, following that collaboration, the two did not work together again for some time. Big Audio Dynamite's third album, Tighten Up, Vol. 88, featured album cover art painted by the ex-Clash bassist, Paul Simonon. Shortly following its release, Jones developed chickenpox and pneumonia, spent several months in hospital. After his recovery, Jones released one more album with Big Audio Dynamite, Megatop Phoenix, before reshuffling the line-up, renaming the band Big Audio Dynamite II and releasing The Globe album; the BAD II lineup had an international #1 hit with their song "Rush", topping the Billboar
Birmingham is the second-most populous city in the United Kingdom, after London, the most populous city in the English Midlands. It is the most populous metropolitan district in the United Kingdom, with an estimated 1,137,123 inhabitants, is considered the social, cultural and commercial centre of the Midlands, it is the main local government of the West Midlands conurbation, the third most populated urban area in the United Kingdom, with a population of 2,897,303 in 2017. The wider Birmingham metropolitan area is the second largest in the United Kingdom with a population of over 4.3 million. It is referred to as the United Kingdom's "second city". A market town in the medieval period, Birmingham grew in the 18th-century Midlands Enlightenment and subsequent Industrial Revolution, which saw advances in science and economic development, producing a series of innovations that laid many of the foundations of modern industrial society. By 1791 it was being hailed as "the first manufacturing town in the world".
Birmingham's distinctive economic profile, with thousands of small workshops practising a wide variety of specialised and skilled trades, encouraged exceptional levels of creativity and innovation and provided an economic base for prosperity, to last into the final quarter of the 20th century. The Watt steam engine was invented in Birmingham; the resulting high level of social mobility fostered a culture of political radicalism which, under leaders from Thomas Attwood to Joseph Chamberlain, was to give it a political influence unparalleled in Britain outside London, a pivotal role in the development of British democracy. From the summer of 1940 to the spring of 1943, Birmingham was bombed by the German Luftwaffe in what is known as the Birmingham Blitz; the damage done to the city's infrastructure, in addition to a deliberate policy of demolition and new building by planners, led to extensive urban regeneration in subsequent decades. Birmingham's economy is now dominated by the service sector.
The city is a major international commercial centre, ranked as a beta- world city by the Globalization and World Cities Research Network. Its metropolitan economy is the second largest in the United Kingdom with a GDP of $121.1bn, its six universities make it the largest centre of higher education in the country outside London. Birmingham's major cultural institutions – the City of Birmingham Symphony Orchestra, the Birmingham Royal Ballet, the Birmingham Repertory Theatre, the Library of Birmingham and the Barber Institute of Fine Arts – enjoy international reputations, the city has vibrant and influential grassroots art, music and culinary scenes. Birmingham is the fourth-most. People from Birmingham are called Brummies, a term derived from the city's nickname of "Brum", which originates from the city's old name, which in turn is thought to have derived from "Bromwich-ham"; the Brummie accent and dialect are distinctive. Birmingham's early history is that of a marginal area; the main centres of population and wealth in the pre-industrial English Midlands lay in the fertile and accessible river valleys of the Trent, the Severn and the Avon.
The area of modern Birmingham lay in between, on the upland Birmingham Plateau and within the densely wooded and sparsely populated Forest of Arden. There is evidence of early human activity in the Birmingham area dating back to around 8000 BC, with stone age artefacts suggesting seasonal settlements, overnight hunting parties and woodland activities such as tree felling; the many burnt mounds that can still be seen around the city indicate that modern humans first intensively settled and cultivated the area during the bronze age, when a substantial but short-lived influx of population occurred between 1700 BC and 1000 BC caused by conflict or immigration in the surrounding area. During the 1st-century Roman conquest of Britain, the forested country of the Birmingham Plateau formed a barrier to the advancing Roman legions, who built the large Metchley Fort in the area of modern-day Edgbaston in AD 48, made it the focus of a network of Roman roads. Birmingham as a settlement dates from the Anglo-Saxon era.
The city's name comes from the Old English Beormingahām, meaning the home or settlement of the Beormingas – indicating that Birmingham was established in the 6th or early 7th century as the primary settlement of an Anglian tribal grouping and regio of that name. Despite this early importance, by the time of the Domesday Book of 1086 the manor of Birmingham was one of the poorest and least populated in Warwickshire, valued at only 20 shillings, with the area of the modern city divided between the counties of Warwickshire and Worcestershire; the development of Birmingham into a significant urban and commercial centre began in 1166, when the Lord of the Manor Peter de Bermingham obtained a charter to hold a market at his castle, followed this with the creation of a planned market town and seigneurial borough within his demesne or manorial estate, around the site that became the Bull Ring. This established Birmingham as the primary commercial centre for the Birmingham Plateau at a time when the area's economy was expanding with population growth nationally leading to the clearance and settlement of marginal land.
Within a century of the charter Birmingham had grown into a prosperous urban centre of merchants and craftsmen. By 1327 it was the third-largest town in Warwickshire, a position it would retain for the next 200 years; the principal governing institutions of medieval Birmingham – including the Guild of the Ho
What Is Beat?
What Is Beat? – The Best of The Beat is a greatest hits album by the ska band The Beat released in 1983. The original vinyl release included an additional "free album" of extended remixes entitled Frebe. Several songs had only been released as singles and B-sides; these include "Too Nice to Talk To", "March of the Swivelheads" and "Psychedelic Rockers". In the UK these include the A-side "Tears of a Clown" and "Ranking Full Stop". "March of the Swivelheads" appeared in the film Ferris Bueller's Day Off. The song accompanies the film's climax; the question of the album's title was answered on the back of the original sleeve, "This is Beat!!" Side 1 "Tears of a Clown" - 2:38 from I Just Can't Stop It "Hands Off She's Mine" - 2:58 from I Just Can't Stop It "Mirror in the Bathroom" - 3:07 from I Just Can't Stop It "Stand Down Margaret" - 3:31 from I Just Can't Stop It "Doors of Your Heart" - 2:59 from Wha'ppen? "Twist and Crawl" - 2:33 from I Just Can't Stop It "Save It for Later" - 3:35 from Special Beat ServiceSide 2 "Too Nice to Talk To" - 3:05 "I Confess" - 3:33 from Special Beat Service "Best Friend" - 3:04 from I Just Can't Stop It "Drowning" 3:33 from Wha'ppen?
"Ackee 1-2-3" - 3:07 Previously unreleased "Can't Get Used to Losing You" - 3:23 Previously unreleased "Ranking Full Stop" 2:46 from I Just Can't Stop ItFrebe Side 1 "Twist and Crawl" - 4:58 "Too Nice to Talk To" - 4:56 "Psychedelic Rockers" - 5:30 "March of the Swivelheads" - 5:12Frebe Side 2 "Save It for Later" - 4:54 "Doors of Your Heart" - 5:52 "Drowning" 5:14 "I Confess" 5:50U. S. CD "Mirror in the Bathroom" - 3:07 "Twist and Crawl" - 2:33 "Tears of a Clown" - 2:39 "Can't Get Used To Losing You" - 3:23 "Doors of Your Heart" - 2:59 "What's Your Best Thing" - 3:47 "Hit It" - 3:00 "Save It for Later" 4:54 "Best Friend" - 3:02 "I Confess" - 5:45 "Too Nice to Talk To" - 3:05 "Get a Job/Stand Down Margaret" - 6:40