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White Heat (Remastered)

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Customer Reviews

Very awesome album.

love this album. very different for her but still very good. ITUNES Please get IT BEGINS AGAIN The only album missing here.

Dusty In The U.S.A.

Dusty was living in California during sessions for this album which was recorded for Casablanca and released state side only. The remastered cd version contains a bonus 12" mix of "Donnez Moi" but for some reason is missing but the excitement of this album on iTunes overshadows the slight disappointment of this deleted track. "I Don't Think We Could Ever Be Friends" is fun electro-pop, the ballad "Losing You (Just A Memory)" was written for Dusty by Elvis Costello, "Soft Core" is a German Caberet style song with a witty lyric, "Blind Sheep" is a straight-ahead rocker, "Time And Time Again" is a typical Dusty Ballad that opens soft and builds to big finish, "Sooner Or Later" is a mid-tempo rocker and like the bulk of this release, electro-pop. The overall mastering of this cd is amazing.

Rare Elvis Costello composition makes this rarity a gem

I saw Elvis Costello perform a killer version of "Losing You" on the PBS show 54th Street (something like that) during the time he and Burt Bacharach were writing and performing together. He introduced this song by saying it was one of his least known compositions and how proud he was that Dusty did a version of it which he loved even though it had somewhat of an 80s production gloss (yes, I'm paraphrasing). It truly is a great song and I thought ITunes would never make it available. Give it a listen. It's Dusty in top vocal form doing Costello in top songwriting form (by the way, he did an incredible version himself; wish he'd release it too).


Born: April 16, 1939 in Hampstead, London, England

Genre: Pop

Years Active: '50s, '60s, '70s, '80s, '90s

Britain's greatest pop diva, Dusty Springfield was also the finest white soul singer of her era, a performer of remarkable emotional resonance whose body of work spans the decades and their attendant musical transformations with a consistency and purity unmatched by any of her contemporaries; though a camp icon of glamorous excess in her towering beehive hairdo and panda-eye black mascara, the sultry intimacy and heartbreaking urgency of Springfield's voice transcended image and fashion, embracing...
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