Feature artists like Benny Benassi, Kylie Minogue, Rihanna, Enrique Iglesiais and many others.
Love. Angel. Music. Baby. is the debut solo album by American singer Gwen Stefani. It was released on November 12, 2004, by Interscope Records. Stefani, who had previously released five albums as rock band No Doubt's lead singer, began recording solo material in early 2003. She began working on Love. Angel. Music. Baby. as a side project that would become a full album after No Doubt went on hiatus. Stefani co-wrote every song on the album, collaborating with various songwriters and producers including André 3000, Dallas Austin, Dr. Dre, the Neptunes and Linda Perry.
The debut album from Soul II Soul, renamed "Keep On Movin'" for the North American market.
The CD Singles 1986-2014, a 28CD collection that gathers up the various B-sides and additional mixes that were issued across the different formats of each single released in the US and UK.
"The Ultimate Volts" is a compilation of rarities and some unreleased tracks, collected by fans for fans. They get the best and completest summary of rare stuff between 1974 and 2000. You have never got and you will never get such a complete collection like this. (P) 2001 Produced with a friendly permission of AC/DC for all fanclubs in the world. Limited edition 1000 copies only.
The Hunter is the sixth studio album by American band Blondie, released in May 1982. It was Blondie's last album of new material until 1999's No Exit. It was recorded in the fall of 1981 and January and February 1982.
UK 40-track 2-CD album set featuring a collection of 80's Club Classics including hits by Oliver Cheatham, Sister Sledge, Luther Vandross, Shalamar, Gwen Guthrie, Chaka Khan and many more….
Uh-Huh is an 1983 album by John Cougar Mellencamp, a stage name for John Mellencamp. It was Mellencamp's seventh album and the first in which he used his real last name. It charted at #9 on the Billboard 200. Uh-Huh contained three Top 20 Billboard Hot 100 hits: "Crumblin' Down" (#9), "Authority Song" (#15), and "Pink Houses" (#8). In 1989, it was ranked #32 on Rolling Stone magazine's list of the 100 Greatest Albums of the 80's.