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David Bowie

Artist Song Buy
David Bowie  Up the Hill Backwards   buy on itunes
David Bowie  Friday On My Mind   buy on itunes
David Bowie  Cracked Actor   buy on itunes
David Bowie  When I Live My Dream   buy on itunes
David Bowie  Andy Warhol   buy on itunes
David Bowie  Little Wonder   buy on itunes
David Bowie  Never Let Me Down   buy on itunes
David Bowie  The Heart's Filthy Lesson   buy on itunes
David Bowie  Can't Help Thinking About Me (Live at the Manhattan Center, New York)   buy on itunes
David Bowie  I Dig Everything   buy on itunes
David Bowie  Absolute Beginners (Single Version)   buy on itunes
David Bowie  Love You Till Tuesday   buy on itunes
David Bowie  The London Boys   buy on itunes
David Bowie  Jump They Say   buy on itunes
David Bowie  Slip Away   buy on itunes
David Bowie  Thursday's Child   buy on itunes
David Bowie  She'll Drive the Big Car   buy on itunes
David Bowie  Breaking Glass   buy on itunes
David Bowie  All the Madmen   buy on itunes
David Bowie  Wild Eyed Boy from Freecloud   buy on itunes
David Bowie  All the Young Dudes   buy on itunes
David Bowie  Kooks   buy on itunes
David Bowie  Black Country Rock   buy on itunes
David Bowie  Memory of a Free Festival, Pt. 1 (Single A-Side) [Remastered]   buy on itunes
David Bowie  Loving the Alien (Single Version)   buy on itunes

Comment:

You can take David Bowie out of the ’60s, but — like many of his generation — you can’t take the ’60s out of him. We start off with a cover of the Easybeats’ 1966 hit “Friday On My Mind,” a tune voted the “Best Australian Song” of all time and rendered even more frenetic than the original by the soon-to-be-abandoned Spiders from Mars. Another confirmed shape-shifter with an uncontrollable appetite for novelty gets an appropriately eccentric tribute in the acoustic rocker “Andy Warhol,” which features some captivating dual-guitar interplay between Bowie and Mick Ronson. And fragments of Ray Davies and Burt Bacharach are scattered all over the deceptively simple landscape of “When I Live My Dream,” as Bowie brings a theatrical flair to an airy slice of a pop soufflé that would’ve collapsed in the hands of a less capable singer.
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