Luis Conte is a Cuban percussionist who has backed acts such as James Taylor, Pat Metheny Group, Eric Clapton, Carlos Santana, Phil Collins, Rod Stewart and Shakira. He immigrated to Los Angeles in 1967, where he attended Los Angeles City College studying music, entrenched himself in the music community. Conte's started his professional career as a studio musician for Latin Jazz acts such Caldera, his live career took off. To date Conte has had an successful career with a run composing and playing in the Dancing with the Stars band, among many other tv and film projects; as a child in Cuba, Conte began his musical odyssey playing the guitar. However, he soon switched to percussion, that has remained his mode since, he was sent to Los Angeles by his parents in 1967, in order to prevent him from being forced to serve in the Cuban military. This was a turning point in Conte's life, as the musical community in Los Angeles during this period was vibrant, it was during this time. Conte proved himself versatile musically, by 1973, he was playing in local clubs.
He became a busy studio musician, throughout the 1970s, he played in the Latin Jazz band Caldera. In the 1980s, Conte toured with several different musicians, including Madonna, guitarist Al Di Meola, Andy Narell, his debut as a bandleader came in 1987, when he released La Cocina Caliente, which included a Latinized version of Chopin's "Susarasa". Conte played percussion on the Pat Metheny Group release'We Live Here', in 1995, as well as I Mother Earth's first two albums Dig and Scenery and Fish. Conte has toured as part of James Taylor's "Band of Legends." He has played alongside such famed musicians as Alex Acuña, Larry Klimas, David Garfield, both as a bandleader and a sideman. Luis Conte was part of Phil Collins 1997 "Dance into the Light" tour and 2004 "First Farewell Tour", performing in both of them Afro-Cuban percussion and adding more depth into the concert songs, he performed during The Phil Collins Big Band tours in 1996 and 1998 and again during the Phil Collins Not Dead Yet tours 2017/2018.
In 1999 Conte collaborated in Maná MTV Unplugged project. In 2009 worked together with Sergio Vallín in his Bendito Entre Las Mujeres album. La cocina caliente Black Forest En casa de Luis With George Cables Shared Secrets Yanow, Scott. Afro-Cuban Jazz. San Francisco: Miller Freeman Books. ISBN 0-87930-619-X. Official website MySpace BFM Jazz Luis Conte School of Percussion
Tarzan (1999 film soundtrack)
Tarzan: An Original Walt Disney Records Soundtrack is the soundtrack for the 1999 Disney animated film, Tarzan. The songs on the soundtrack were composed by Phil Collins, the instrumental score by Mark Mancina; the song "You'll Be in My Heart" won both the Academy Award for Best Original Song and the Golden Globe Award for Best Original Song and received a Grammy Award nomination for Best Song Written for a Motion Picture, Television or Other Visual Media, while the soundtrack album won a Grammy Award for Best Soundtrack Album. For his contribution to the soundtrack, Collins received an American Music Award for Favorite Adult Contemporary Artist. Tarzan was the first Disney soundtrack to be recorded in multiple languages for different markets, with Collins recording English, German and French versions of the soundtrack. Collins was assisted by composer Éric Serra to produce the French versions of the songs; the Tarzan soundtrack was released by Walt Disney Records on May 18, 1999. The soundtrack peaked at #5 on the Billboard charts during the week of July 10, 1999, coinciding with the film's theatrical run.
The album was a major comeback for Phil Collins, put him back in the public eye. A promotion was held at the Disney Store. Customers who bought the soundtrack received a free and exclusive single of "You'll Be in My Heart"; the soundtrack itself was labeled limited edition, including a holographic cover and an individual collector's number. The album has sold 2,586,000 copies in the U. S. as of April 2014. All songs composed by Phil Collins, with score composed by Mark Mancina. Tarzan musical soundtrack
Two Worlds (song)
"Two Worlds" is a song by English drummer and singer Phil Collins, which serves as the main theme for Disney's 1999 film Tarzan, appears four times on the film's soundtrack. "Two Worlds" was the first song. After writing the piece, he collaborated with score composer Mark Manchina to ensure the musical motifs carried throughout the movie. Manchina emphasised the need for cohesiveness in the score, so "the songs didn't sound like they were recorded two years before and just dropped in"; the song is a key example of how musical continuity is present across the soundtrack, with "Two Worlds" woven into the musical tapestry of the film multiple times. Phil Collins recorded the song in English, Italian and German. In addition to the song's inclusion on the film soundtrack, it was released as a single, which remained on the German Singles Charts for five weeks, peaking at #43 on October 2, 2000. In the Disney Interactive video game Tarzan Activity Center, an activity entitled "Tarzan's Sing and Swing" gave players the ability to either listen to three Tarzan songs, among them "Two Worlds", or sing along to a karaoke version of them.
The song plays at the opening song to the movie immediate after the title credits, is used multiple times throughout the film to reinforce the notion of Tarzan being torn between two worlds. It appears four times on the soundtrack; the main version of the song appears in the film's opening, as musical accompaniment to a montage involving a leopard killing Tarzan's parents and him being washed upon the shore. It shows the two families Tarzan will call his own: his human family that birthed him and the family of gorillas that raise him; the song appears in a reprise mid-way through, as at the finale when Tarzan and Jane bid farewell to Jane's father to stay in the jungle. In addition, a pop version by Phil Collins which appears in the credits features on the soundtrack; the song received positive reviews from music and film critics. While positively receiving its style and significance to a core scene, some thought its numerous reprises were unneeded. AllMusic reviewer Stephen Thomas Erlewine thought the song, Tarzan's main theme, was a "particular standout", commented that it "eerily echo" the worldbeats found in the work of his former Genesis colleague Peter Gabriel.
While Howard Cohen of Knight Ridder offered high praise for the song's "punchy rhythm", he thought the four versions of the song dragged down the quality of the soundtrack as "excess filler". Meanwhile Eileen Fitzpatrick of Billboard wrote that the song "pounds" over a climactic scene in the film while the magazine's Catherina Applefeld Olsen described it as "rhythmic lullaby". Richard L. Eldredge of the Star Tribune thought the "majestic" song had a driving rhythm and "didn't disappoint", while David Ansen of Newsweek thought the ballad saw the film's themes of difference "hammered out". "Two Worlds" "You'll Be in My Heart"
Austin Powers: The Spy Who Shagged Me
Austin Powers: The Spy Who Shagged Me is a 1999 American spy comedy film directed by Jay Roach, the second installment in the Austin Powers film series. It stars franchise co-producer and writer Mike Myers as Austin Powers, Dr. Evil, Fat Bastard; the film stars Heather Graham, Michael York, Robert Wagner, Seth Green, Elizabeth Hurley. The film's title is a play on the James Bond film The Spy; the film grossed around $312 million in worldwide ticket sales, taking more money during its opening weekend than the entire box office proceeds of its predecessor. It was nominated at the 72nd Academy Awards for the Academy Award for Best Makeup, it is followed by Austin Powers in Goldmember. In 1999, spy Austin Powers enjoys his honeymoon with Vanessa Kensington, she turns out to be a fembot controlled by Austin's nemesis Dr. Evil, she attempts to kill Austin self-destructs. Austin grieves before realizing he is single again and thus can have sex without commitment. A NATO monitoring facility observes the return of Dr. Evil, who confronts his son Scott and starts a coup on The Jerry Springer Show.
At Dr. Evil's Seattle headquarters, Dr. Evil is presented with a one-eighth-size clone of himself, whom he names Mini-Me. Dr. Evil unveils his latest plan: he has developed a time machine to go back to the 1960s and steal Austin's mojo, the source of his sexual appeal. Dr. Evil and Mini-Me meet a younger Number Two and Frau Farbissina. An obese "Scottish Guard", Fat Bastard, extracts Austin's mojo from his frozen body at the Ministry of Defence. British intelligence warns Austin that one of Dr. Evil's agents is after him, during a photo shoot the wanton Ivana Humpalot seduces him, but at the last moment claims he is too sexy to kill, they have sex. The MOD sends Austin to 1969 using a time-travelling Volkswagen New Beetle. Austin arrives at a party in his London pad, with the assistance of CIA agent Felicity Shagwell escapes an assassination attempt by Dr. Evil's operatives. Austin and Felicity are pursued by another of Dr. Evil's henchmen. Before he can divulge its location, Mini-Me shoots him with a dart.
Examining photographs from the crime scene, Austin identifies Fat Bastard as the perpetrator of the theft of his mojo. At Dr. Evil's lair, Fat Bastard arrives with Austin's mojo. Dr. Evil has sex with Frau Farbissina; this results in an awkward situation when Frau reveals she is pregnant before Scott, Dr. Evil's son, arrives through the time portal. Dr. Evil announces his latest plan — to hold the world ransom by threatening to destroy cities using a laser on the Moon. In London and Felicity get to know each other, but when Felicity tries having sex with him, he turns her down because of his lost mojo. Under MOD instructions to implant a homing device into Fat Bastard, Felicity seduces him, allowing her to plant it in his anus. Fat Bastard forces it out of his bowels into a Paddington Station toilet, but a stool sample reveals traces of a vegetable that only grows on one Caribbean island. Austin and Felicity are apprehended, they are put in a cell with a guard, overcome when Felicity exposes her breasts.
Dr. Evil and Mini-Me leave for the Moon to install the laser pursued by Austin and Felicity on Apollo 11. In Dr. Evil's moon base, Austin battles with Mini-Me flushing him into space; as Austin confronts Dr. Evil, Dr. Evil gives him a choice: save the world or Felicity, locked in a chamber with poison gas. Felicity tells Austin to save the world and he succeeds. Before Austin can kill him, Dr. Evil suggests Austin use the time machine to save both Felicity and the world. Austin travels ten minutes into the past, saving the world and Felicity. Dr. Evil initiates the self-destruct mechanism of the moon base and escapes after throwing Austin's mojo into the air. Both Austins fail to catch it and it is destroyed. Felicity points out, they escape through the time portal to 1999. At Austin's Pad, Fat Bastard makes another attempt to assassinate Austin. Felicity and Austin throw a party. In 1969, Dr. Evil vows revenge. On Jerry Springer, Scott learns he is the love child of Frau Farbissina. Austin returns to his pad to discover Felicity with the past Austin, who claims that since he and Austin are the same person, it is not cheating.
There were two variations of the posters. Other posters had named the film as Austin Powers 2. According to the Collins English Dictionary, the use of the word "shag" in the film's title helped to increase the word's acceptability, reducing its shock value and giving it a more jocular, relaxed connotation. Singapore considered a title change to The Spy; the movie's soundtrack contains. The song won a Grammy Award in 2000. Mike Myers appears as Austin Powers in the video, directed by Brett Ratner. Dr. Evil sings a parody of Will Smith's popular 1997 cover of the Grover Washington Jr. classic "Just the Two of Us", referring in this case to his clone Mini-Me. The film's soundtrack had a rating of three stars at AllMusic. "Beautiful Stranger" – Madonna "My Generation" – The Who "Draggin' the Line" – R. E. M. "American Woman" – Lenny Kravitz "Word Up!" – Melanie B "Just the Two of Us" – Dr. Evil "Espionage" – Green Day "T
RPM was a Canadian music industry publication that featured song and album charts for Canada. The publication was founded by Walt Grealis in February 1964, supported through its existence by record label owner Stan Klees. RPM ceased publication in November 2000. RPM stood for "Records, Music"; the magazine was reported to have variations in its title over the years such as RPM Weekly and RPM Magazine. RPM maintained several format charts, including Top Singles, Adult Contemporary, Urban, Rock/Alternative and Country Tracks for country music. On 21 March 1966, RPM expanded its Top Singles chart from 40 positions to 100. On December 6, 1980 the main chart became a Top 50 chart and remained this way until August 4, 1984 whereupon it returned to being a Top 100 Singles chart. For the first several weeks of its existence, the magazine did not compile a national chart, but printed the current airplay lists of several major market Top 40 stations. A national chart was introduced beginning with the June 22, 1964 issue, with its first-ever national #1 single being "Chapel of Love" by The Dixie Cups.
Prior to the introduction of RPM's national chart, the CHUM Chart from Toronto radio station CHUM was considered the de facto national chart. The final #1 single in the magazine was "Music" by Madonna; the modern Juno Awards had their origins in an annual survey conducted by RPM since its founding year. Readers of the magazine were invited to mail in survey ballots to indicate their choices under various categories of people or companies; the RPM Awards poll was transformed into a formal awards ceremony, The Gold Leaf Awards in 1970. These became the Juno Awards in following years; the RPM Awards for 1964 were announced in the 28 December 1964 issue: Top male vocalist: Terry Black Top female singer: Shirley Matthews Most promising male vocalist: Jack London Most promising female vocalist: Linda Layne Top vocal instrumental group: The Esquires Top female vocal group: Girlfriends Top instrumental group: Wes Dakus & The Rebels Top folk group: The Courriers Top country male singer: Gary Buck Top country female singer: Pat Hervey Industry man of the year: Johnny Murphy of Cashbox Canada Top record company: Capitol Records of Canada Top Canadian Content record company: Capitol Records of Canada Top national record promoter: Paul White, Capitol Records of Canada Top regional record promoter: Ed Lawson, Quality Records Top album of the year: That Girl by Phyllis MarshallA column on page 6 of that issue noted that the actual vote winner for Top Canadian Content record company was disqualified due to a conflict of interest involving an employee of that company, working for RPM.
Therefore, runner-up Capitol Records was declared the category's winner. The Annual RPM Awards for 1965 were announced in the 17 January 1966 issue, with more country music categories than the previous year: Top male vocalist: Bobby Curtola Top female singer: Catherine McKinnon Most promising male vocalist: Barry Allen Most promising female vocalist: Debbie Lori Kaye Top vocal/instrumental group: The Guess Who Top female vocal group: Girlfriends Top instrumental group: Wes Dakus & The Rebels Top folk group: Malka and Joso Top folk singer: Gordon Lightfoot Best produced single: "My Girl Sloopy", Little Caesar and the Consuls Best produced album: Voice of an Angel by Catherine McKinnon Top country male singer: Gary Buck Top country female singer: Dianne Leigh Most promising country male singer: Angus Walker Most promising country female singer: Sharon Strong Top country instrumental vocal group: Rhythm Pals Top country instrumentalist: Roy Penney Top country radio personality: Al Fisher, CFGM Toronto Top Canadian disc jockey: Chuck Benson, CKYL Peace River Top record company: Capitol Records of Canada Top Canadian Content record company: Capitol Records of Canada Top national record promoter: Paul White, Capitol Records of Canada Top regional record promoter: Charlie Camilleri, Quality Records The winners were: Top male vocalist: Barry Allen Top female singer: Catherine McKinnon Most promising male vocalist: Jimmy Dybold Most promising female vocalist: Lynda Lane Top vocal/instrumental group: Staccatos Top female vocal group: Allan Sisters Top instrumental group: Wes Dakus & The Rebels Top folk group: 3's a Crowd Top folk singer: Gordon Lightfoot Best produced single: "Let's Run Away", Staccatos Top country male singer: Gary Buck Top country female singer: Dianne Leigh Most promising country male singer: Johnny Burke Most promising country female singer: Debbie Lori Kaye Top country instrumental vocal group: Mercey Brothers Top country instrumentalist: Roy Penney Top country radio personality: Ted Daigle Top country radio station: CFGM Top record company: Capitol Records of Canada Top Canadian Content record company: Red Leaf Records Top national record promoter: Paul White, Capitol Records of Canada Top regional record promoter: Al Nair Top Canadian music industry man of the year: Stan Klees List of number-one singles in Canada List of RPM number-one alternative rock singles List of RPM number-one country singles List of RPM number-one dance singles RPM archive charts RPM Library and Archives Canada: "The RPM Story" The Canadian Encyclopedia: RPM Charts archive from 1964 to 1999 on worldcharts.co.uk Megan Thow.
"Critical Miss". Ryerson Review of Journalism. Archived from the original on 27 September 2007. Retrieved 15 September 2007
True Colors (Cyndi Lauper song)
"True Colors" is a song written by American songwriters Billy Steinberg and Tom Kelly. It was both the title track and the first single released from American singer Cyndi Lauper's second album, it was the only original song on the album that Lauper did not help write."True Colors" spent two weeks in the number one spot on the Billboard Hot 100, was the last single from Lauper to occupy the top of the chart. It received a Grammy Award nomination for Best Female Pop Vocal Performance. Billy Steinberg wrote "True Colors" about his own mother. Tom Kelly altered the first verse and the duo submitted the song to Anne Murray, who passed on recording it, to Cyndi Lauper, their demo was in the form of a piano-based gospel ballad like "Bridge over Troubled Water". Steinberg told Songfacts that "Cyndi dismantled that sort of traditional arrangement and came up with something, breathtaking and stark." Other songs they wrote for Lauper include "I Drove All Night" and "Unconditional Love", of which the former went on to be covered by Celine Dion, the latter by Susanna Hoffs.
It reached number one on the U. S. Billboard Hot 100, three in Australia and New Zealand, 12 on the UK Singles Chart. "True Colors" became a standard in the gay community. In various interviews, Lauper elaborated that the song had resonated with her because of the recent death of her friend, Gregory Natal, from HIV/AIDS. Years Lauper co-founded the True Colors Fund, a non-profit dedicated to eradicating LGBT youth homelessness. Lauper embarked on a True Colors Tour in 2007 with several other acts including Deborah Harry and Erasure; the tour was for the Human Rights Campaign to promote LGBT rights beyond. A second True Colors tour occurred in 2008. Album Version In 1998, the song was covered by Phil Collins for his compilation album... Hits; the version was a smooth-jazz-influenced version compared to the original. R&B singer Kenneth "Babyface" Edmonds provided backing vocals; the track peaked at number two on the U. S. Billboard Hot Adult Contemporary Tracks at number 26 on the UK Singles Chart. In 2004, a live rehearsal version was released on Collins' Love Songs: A Compilation...
Old and New album. Phil Collins – drums, vocals Michael Thompson – guitar Cornelius Mims – bass Greg Phillinganes – acoustic piano & Wurlitzer electric piano Babyface – keyboards, drum programming, backing vocals Sheila E. – percussion Eric Rigler – Uilleann pipes In 2003, Australian singer-songwriter Kasey Chambers' cover of "True Colors" became the theme song for the 2003 Rugby World Cup. The song peaked at number four, was certified gold and went on to be the 76th best-selling single in Australia that year "True Colours" "If I Could" "Lonely" The song has been covered by many artists. In 2001, True Colors was included in her self-titled debut album. Released on May 22, 2001, the album was composed of songs co-written by Paris, with the exception of this cover; the album reached #167 on the Billboard 200 in the United States. In 2009, Jenna Ushkowitz performed it in the television program Glee, it was released as a single "True Colors"; the version was included in the compilation album Glee: The Music, Volume 2 released on December 4, 2009.
The single charted on Billboard Hot 100, reached number 15 in Ireland, number 35 in the United Kingdom, number 38 in Canada, number 47 in Australia. In 2012, Artists Against Bullying, an agglomeration of seven Canadian musicians re-recorded the song, it was released during Bullying Awareness Week. The project was inspired by the increase in teen bullying and cyberbullying the Amanda Todd case, with proceeds being donated to Kids Help Phone - a Canadian counseling service for children and youth; the artists involved in the recording were Lights, Pierre Bouvier, Jacob Hoggard from Hedley, Fefe Dobson, Kardinal Offishall, Alyssa Reid and Walk Off the Earth. The song entered the Canadian Singles Top 100 chart at number 10 the week. In 2014, Shane Filan of Westlife Me. In 2016, Justin Timberlake and Anna Kendrick performed a cover of the song for the animated film Trolls and its accompanying soundtrack. True Colors Second Hand Songs Lyrics of this song at MetroLyrics
Kevin Michael Godley is an English musician and music video director. He is known as the drummer of the art rock band 10cc and for his collaboration outside the band with Lol Creme, he was born into a Jewish family, went to North Cestrian Grammar School in Altrincham. The first band he was part of was Group 17; the members were Bernard Sufrin, Sydney Kaye and Jeffrey Baker. While attending art college in Manchester Godley met Lol Creme, they became part of most notably Hotlegs and 10cc. He and Creme left 10cc in 1977, early into the recording of the album Deceptive Bends, unimpressed with the songs by bandmates Eric Stewart and Graham Gouldman and eager to work on other projects outside of the band. After leaving 10cc the two became known both as musicians and film directors, they were jointly nominated for a Grammy Award for Best Music Video, Long Form for: The Police: Synchronicity Concert in 1986. Godley writes and sings, he plays drums and keyboards. In 1990, his charity production One World One Voice was released on CD in the UK.
It was a CD that focused on ecological crises. Both Godley and Lol Creme "reunited" with their former 10cc bandmates Eric Stewart and Graham Gouldman on the 1992 album... Meanwhile. However, Godley claims that their involvement with the project was limited, as the album was dominated by studio musicians, he performed the lead vocal on "The Stars Didn't Show," the band's tribute to the late Roy Orbison. It was the only song on the album not sung by Stewart. Following... Meanwhile and Creme went their separate ways, having experienced difficulties together as early as 1988, he reunited with another former 10cc member, Graham Gouldman, to form the band GG/06. Together they have recorded a number of new songs, he joined Gouldman to celebrate 10cc's fortieth anniversary concert in 2012. Godley has moved into developing a music platform for the iPad, that combines audio and video to create a global recording studio in the cloud called "WholeWorldBand"; the company was nominated for the "SXSW Music Accelerator Award" in 2013 and was one of eight finalists selected from a pool of over 500.
In 2017, Godley publicly invited musicians to send him music to work on a solo album. Godley was awarded an honorary Doctorate of Arts by Staffordshire University in 2018. Godley lives in Dublin, Ireland. Since he split from his long-time working partner Creme, Godley forged a career directing music videos and films on his own. 1989 Fine Young Cannibals – "Don't Look Back" Band Aid 2 – "Do They Know It's Christmas?" Wet Wet Wet – "Sweet Surrender"1990 Erasure – "Blue Savannah" One World One Voice – short movie1991 Bryan Adams – "Can't Stop This Thing We Started" Bryan Adams – "Though I'd Died and Gone to Heaven" Bryan Adams – "All I Want Is You" U2 – "Even Better Than the Real Thing"1992 Garland Jeffreys – "The Answer" Moodswings & Chrissie Hynde – "Spiritual High" U2 – Zoo TV Concert Video1993 Frank Sinatra & Bono – "I've Got You Under My Skin" Paul McCartney – "C'Mon People" Sting – "Fields of Gold" U2 – "Numb"1994 Blur – "Girls & Boys" Bono & Gavin Friday – "In the Name of the Father" Dave Stewart – "Heart of Stone" East 17 – "Steam" Larry Adler & Kate Bush – "The Man I Love"1995 Deep Forest – "Deep Forest" U2 – "Hold Me, Thrill Me, Kiss Me, Kill Me" Whale – "I'll Do Ya"1996 Adam Clayton & Larry Mullen Jr. – "Theme from Mission: Impossible" Bryan Adams – "Star" Gavin Friday – "You, Me and World War Three" Phil Collins – "Dance into the Light" The Beatles – "Real Love" Tonic – "Soldiers Daughter"1997 Forest for the Trees – "Dream" Garland Jeffreys – "Sexuality" James – "Tomorrow" Jean-Michel Jarre – "Oxygène Part 8"1998 Boyzone – "When the Going Gets Tough" Boyzone – "You Needed Me" Eric Clapton – "My Father's Eyes" Helicopter Girl – "Subliminal Punk" Kele Le Roc – "My Love" Phil Collins – "You'll Be in My Heart" Sting – "After the Rain Has Fallen" The Black Crowes – "By Your Side" The Charlatans – "Forever" U2 – "Sweetest Thing"1999 Ronan Keating – "When You Say Nothing at All" Wyclef Jean featuring Bono – "New Day"2000 Alabama 3 – "Woke Up This Morning" Gabrielle – "Rise" Rod Stewart – "Run Back into Your Arms"2001 Gabrielle – "Out of Reach" HIM – "Pretending" Marti Pellow – "Close To You" U2 – "Stuck in a Moment You Can't Get Out Of" Zucchero – "Baila" Zucchero – "I'm in Trouble"2002 Ronan Keating – "If Tomorrow Never Comes" Ronan Keating – "We've Got Tonight" Scarface featuring Faith Evans – "Someday" The Charlatans – "A Man Needs to Be Told"2003 The Rapture – "Sister Saviour" Will Young – "Leave Right Now"2004 Bryan Adams – "Flying" Haven – "Wouldn't Change a Thing" Kealer – "Cry" Lisa Stansfield – "Treat Me Like a Woman" Ronan Keating – "Father and Son" The Corrs – "Summer Sunshine"2005 Ben Adams – "Sorry" Katie Melua – "Nine Million Bicycles" Katie Melua – "I Cried for You" Jamie Cullum – "Mind Trick" Shayne Ward – "That's My Goal"2006 Brothermandude – "Automatic" Keane – "Is It Any Wonder?"
Mojo Fury – "The Man"2008 Boyzone – "Better" Snow Patrol – "Crack the Shutters"2010 Katie Melua – "The Flood"2011 Gavin Friday – "Able"2016 Elbow – "Gentle Storm"2018 Hozier - “Better Love” Kevin Godley on IMDb