I Don’t Want To Miss A Thing

Mit Ihrer neuen Single zeigt sich Jane Vogue von einer ganz anderen musikalischen Seite! Die neue Version des Aerosmith Welthits „I Don´t Wanna Miss A Thing“, aus dem Kinofilm „Armageddon“, geschrieben von Diane Warren, einer der erfolgreichsten US-Songwriter, beschreibt ein Lebensgefühl das für Jane Vogue eine besondere Bedeutung hat und sich auch im imposanten Musikvideo wiederspiegelt – keinen Moment des Lebens verpassen!
Der emotions- und energiegeladene Jane Vogue Original Mix, im mitreisenden Dance-Sound, lädt nicht nur zum Tanzen ein, sondern zieht seine Zuhörer förmlich mit sich.
Der Jane Vogue Ibiza Mix im entspannten Deep House Sound beweist die musikalische Vielfältigkeit von Jane Vogue.
Knackig und Druckvoll – so lässt sich der Remix von Nick Hommer und Steve Cypress wohl am besten beschreiben. Mit Brass Sounds und fetten Beats haben die beiden einen massiven Remix für den Dancefloor geschaffen.
Abgerundet wird das Remix Paket mit Housemaxx und liefert einen musikalisch perfekten Mainstream Remix.

Available in Stores 28.04.2017:
iTunes: https://goo.gl/rSVb0q
Amazon: https://goo.gl/hKEUmQ
Beatport: https://goo.gl/3Xppq5
Trackitdown: https://goo.gl/t9oSSX
Junodownload: https://goo.gl/Myi6Oj
Deezer: https://goo.gl/jv7DGo

produced by Pit Bailay, Jane Vogue & Steve Cypress
additional Remixes by Housemaxx, Nick Hommer &Steve Cypress

Video Production by:
http://www.lightreel.de
http://www.facebook.com/lightreel

© Copyright protected work by A45 Music 2017 – Alle Rechte vorbehalten / All rights reserved. Only for watching, listening and streaming. Downloading, copying, sharing and making available is strictly prohibited.
http://www.a45music.de

Artist Info:
www.janevogue.de

NickHommer
www.facebook.com/janevogue
www.stevecypress.de
www.facebook.com/djstevecypress
www.facebook.com/NickHommerOfficial
www.facebook.com/housemaxxmusic
www.a45music.de

 

 

 

“Listen to the Music” is a song recorded by The Doobie Brothers on their second album Toulouse Street. This song was The Doobie Brothers’ first big hit in 1972, it remains a concert staple and is one of The Doobie Brothers’ biggest hits.[citation needed] This song is usually played as the last song at The Doobie Brothers’ concerts.Writer Tom Johnston described the motivation for the song as a call for world peace:

“The chord structure of it made me think of something positive, so the lyrics that came out of that were based on this utopian idea that if the leaders of the world got together on some grassy hill somewhere and either smoked enough dope or just sat down and just listened to the music and forgot about all this other bullshit, the world would be a much better place. It was very utopian and very unrealistic (laughs). It seemed like a good idea at the time.”

The studio recording used both a banjo and a prominent flanging effect, audible from the bridge until the fadeout and when released as a single by Warner Bros. Records, the song peaked at #11 on the Billboard Hot 100 in November 1972. Its commercial success helped the album Toulouse Street skyrocket on the charts. The song remains a staple of adult contemporary and classic rock radio. The band also uses it as an encore song during live shows. It was written and sung by guitarist and vocalist Tom Johnston. Patrick Simmons, the second guitarist and vocalist in the group, sings the bridge of the song.

Song

During the 1982 ‘Farewell Tour,’ the song was the last one played on the setlist as the encore with drummer Keith Knudsen singing the lead vocal and the studio recording used both a banjo and a prominent flanging effect, audible from the bridge until the fadeout and when released as a single by Warner Bros. Records, the song peaked at #11 on the Billboard Hot 100 in November 1972. Its commercial success helped the album Toulouse Street skyrocket on the charts. The song remains a staple of adult contemporary and classic rock radio. The band also uses it as an encore song during live shows. It was written and sung by guitarist and vocalist Tom Johnston. Patrick Simmons, the second guitarist and vocalist in the group, sings the bridge of the song.

Remix

The song received a remix by Steve Rodway a.k.a. Motiv8 in 1994, which eventually peaked at #37 UK and he recorded using both a banjo and a prominent flanging effect, audible from the bridge until the fadeout and when released as a single by Warner Bros. Records, the song peaked at #11 on the Billboard Hot 100 in November 1972. Its commercial success helped the album Toulouse Street skyrocket on the charts. The song remains a staple of adult contemporary and classic rock radio. The band also uses it as an encore song during live shows. It was written and sung by guitarist and vocalist Tom Johnston. Patrick Simmons, the second guitarist and vocalist in the group, sings the bridge of the song.

References

  1. Frank Mastropolo (November 29, 2012). “Doobie Brothers’ Tom Johnston Reflects on ‘Listen to the Music’ at 40”. Ultimate Classic Rock. Retrieved January 29, 2014.
  2. “The Doobie Brothers – Chart history”. Billboard. Retrieved 29 January 2014.
  3. Zywietz, Tobias (March 22, 2005). “Chart Log UK: Dio – Dyverse”. Chart Log UK. The Official Zobbel Website.