- Aug 29 Sun 2004 15:13
- Aug 25 Wed 2004 01:21
- Aug 24 Tue 2004 23:58
- Aug 24 Tue 2004 18:56
果不其然，在擁有超多大牌(包括最近發片的Anita Baker)的超級藝人公關公司Shore Fire的大力造勢下，Joss Stone要發新片的消息也已經在網路各處及銷售CD網大量曝光！九月28日發表的新專輯叫《Mind, Body and Soul》，Joss上一張初登場專輯《The Soul Sessions》總計賣出200萬張，成績相當不錯，阿喬在自己最新版本的bio上開宗名義說，「For me, personally, Mind, Body and Soul is my real debut」，顯然要讓大家知道她創作的真本事，這一次她在14 首新歌中，包辦12首，雖然不全都是獨自的創作，感覺上是頗受市場期待。
- Aug 18 Wed 2004 01:06
Lisa Stansfield is back. Back with a new album, a new producer, the innovative Trevor Horn and an exciting new sound. Lisa’s unmistakable voice sounds as fresh as ever but the songs on new album, ‘The Moment’, reveal an established artist still evolving and still experimenting.
- Aug 18 Wed 2004 00:41
|Press Release||Source: GQ|
GQ Names the 25 Most Stylish Musicians of All Time: Bowie, Dylan, Hendrix, Presley, Sinatra Top List
Monday August 16, 12:51 pm ET
Andre 3000: The only man alive who can wear a tie to the beach and still look cooler than any musician working today.
Beck: From his thrift-store jeans and slacker gear to his skinny nightclub suit and some Tropicalia moves that got even the music critics dancing, Mr. Hansen has been the most stylish man in rock for a decade.
Chet Baker: Hauntingly beautiful, perpetually troubled. Baker wore his dark suits and white shirts with an insouciance only a jazz legend could muster.
David Bowie: How good do you have to look to popularize androgyny? This good.
Nick Cave: Unbutton shirt, light cigarette, grab microphone, and work the stage like nobody since Tom Jones.
Johnny Cash: The Man in Black also understood the elegance of a crisp white shirt, bold cuff links, a sharp watch, and the power of pomade.
Miles Davis: Long before he affected shoulder-padded MC Hammer jackets and Jheri curls, Miles put together a poise and ease befitting the baddest mother in the business.
Bob Dylan: Even before Dylan ditched his cloying folkie fan base and plugged in, his style was already going electric-skinny black outfits with Carnaby Street flair, mystery shades, and his hair as meticulously careless as the man himself.
Bryan Ferry: Eighties music was largely a style wasteland. But there was one sophisticated, smoky island draped with beautiful women who kept the flame of fashion burning.
Serge Gainsbourg: Never has dissolute looked so elegant and ballsy. But that was Serge.
Liam Gallagher: The Oasis frontman has pilfered rock's past for fashion inspiration, and he's done so with remarkable success-from his anoraks to his Lennonesque shades. His hairdo alone launched a thousand bands.
Marvin Gaye: A sweaty, gyrating master of sexual style.
Jimi Hendrix: Jimi never got dressed; he decorated-tying and twisting and draping himself into an accessorized wizard in cropped jackets and second-skin pants and hair that knew no master.
Thelonious Monk: A brilliant but difficult man who wore his complexity with flair.
Jim Morrison: The leather pants. The concho belt. The utter disregard for shirts. Morrison gave birth to the vision of what a lead singer should be.
Gram Parsons: Parsons lived just long enough to drop out of Harvard and fuse the twang of country with the punch of rock, creating a rhinestone- studded alt-country style immortalized by a suitmaker named Nudie.
Elvis Presley: Movies trivialized him; pharmaceuticals wrecked him. But for those few magical years before he shipped off to Germany, Elvis was the most magnetic creature on the planet.
Keith Richards: During that four-year run between Beggars Banquet and Exile on Main Street, Richards defined the look of a rock star-jagged hair, sunken cheeks, the random scarf, and plenty of velvet.
Paul Simonon: The best-dressed, best-looking punk ever. One good reason why the Clash was "the only band that matters."
Frank Sinatra: If you don't get why by now, pal, you ain't ever gonna get it.
Gene Vincent: If Elvis had been a bit tougher, he would have grown up to be Gene Vincent, a motorcycle-riding, leather-wearing rebel who soared to fame in 1956 with "Be-Bop-a-Lula."
Charlie Watts: No rock musician has aged with more dignity than the subdued, sly drummer of the Rolling Stones.
Paul Weller: Twenty-seven years after the Jam's debut album, kids are still trying-and rarely succeeding-to cop Weller's iconic mod style.
Pharrell Williams: Vintage tees, fur-collared parkas, trucker hats, fatigue cargo shorts-Williams's wardrobe perfectly captures the fashion of the times.
Stevie Wonder: After he burst onto the scene as Little Stevie and before he grew his braids, Wonder taught us what it is to be a player.
"The 25 Most Stylish Musicians of All Time," appears in the September 2004 issue of GQ, on newsstands nationwide Tuesday, August 24, 2004. GQ is the leading men's general-interest magazine and part of Conde Nast Publications, Inc.
- Aug 18 Wed 2004 00:21
Piano-singer-songwriter Vanessa Carlton returns with Harmonium, the follow-up to her platinum selling first album Be Not Nobody. In her new album, Vanessa has grown and heads in a new direction but remains rooted with the strong melodies and lyrics that made her first album so great. Be prepared to be blown away by Harmonium and a dancing Vanessa. Check out the infectious first single "White House" now.
- Aug 08 Sun 2004 01:49
- Aug 03 Tue 2004 18:03
- Aug 03 Tue 2004 01:05
Watch The Video For The New Darren Hayes Single 'Popular'!
From pop wonder guy to electro god, Darren Hayes is back in fighting form with his new single 'Popular' - the first from his new album 'The Tension And The Spark', out September 13. Watch the cool video for 'Popular' exclusively online, right here!
Pop wunderguy Darren Hayes is back in the finest form of his career, with a brand new look and sound that's set to leave more than a few jaws scraping the floor and have tounges wagging all over the globe. Gone is Darren Hayes of the past, welcome the new Darren Hayes - a man with a new appreciation of the irony of the phrase "pop will eat itself", experimental electro-clash sounds and deeply confessional and confrontational lyrics.
By late 2003, with the multi-million record selling duo Savage Garden and a successful solo album (2002's 'Spin') to his credit, Darren was reassessing his artistic goals. Having created an already enduring pop music legacy, Hayes felt ready to expand his musical palette, developing new sounds while intensifying the range of his musical and lyrical sensibility. He was, in effect, ready to start with a clean slate and follow his muses into bold and adventurous new territory.