eurohitlist.eu

The Roller

“The Roller” is a single by the English rock band Beady Eye, featured on their 2011 debut album Different Gear, Still Speeding.[1] The song was released as a digital single on 23 January 2011, following the release of a music video on 11 January.[2] The 7″ vinyl release is backed with the song “Two of a Kind”. The song was originally written around 2001, and was considered for the Oasis album Heathen Chemistry.

All songs written by Liam Gallagher, Gem Archer and Andy Bell.

“The Roller” – 3:37

“Two of a Kind” – 3:01

The Beat Goes On (Beady Eye song)

“The Beat Goes On” is a song by English rock band Beady Eye. Featured on their debut album Different Gear, Still Speeding, it was the third official single released from the album, released on the 15th of July 2011.[1] They performed the single on Alan Carr: Chatty Man, on 1 July 2011.

All songs written by Liam Gallagher, Gem Archer, and Andy Bell

“The Beat Goes On” – 4:44

“In the Bubble with a Bullet” – 2:57

Second Bite of the Apple

“Second Bite of the Apple” is the first single released from British band Beady Eye’s second album, BE. “Second Bite of the Apple” was released along with B-side “Dreaming of Some Space” which used backmasking.

To promote the song Beady Eye performed ‘Second Bite of the Apple’ on the semi-final of the BBC talent show The Voice UK on 15 June 2013.

Millionaire (Beady Eye song)

“Millionaire” is a single from English band Beady Eye, released on 2 May 2011.

“Man of Misery” was originally used, in demo form, in a promotional video for the Liam Gallagher run clothing line Pretty Green,[1] and was originally credited as a Liam Gallagher solo song. The song was originally available as an iTunes exclusive for those who downloaded the album.

The accompanying promotional music video, directed by Charlie Lightening, was shot while the band were touring in Spain.[2] In it, all four members of the band – plus live bassist, Jeff Wootton – drive through the Spanish countryside and along the coast, before ending up at a pub.[3]

Four Letter Word (Beady Eye song)

“Four Letter Word” is a single by English band Beady Eye, released on Beady Eye Records as “BEADY3”. The track is also featured on their 2011 debut album Different Gear, Still Speeding as the opening track. The video for the song was premièred exclusively for NME and also on the band’s official website on 26 December 2010, at the same time a limited edition 7″ vinyl was released on 17 January 2011[1] on 7″ vinyl backed with new track “World Outside My Room”.

Flick of the Finger

“Flick of the Finger” is the first song from British band Beady Eye’s second album, BE, and the first song released from the album.[1][2]

The song features a guest appearance from Kayvan Novak who reads out a passage from Tariq Ali’s 1987 book, “Street Fighting Years: An Autobiography of the Sixties” (in turn quoting a, likely fictional, Jean-Paul Marat monologue from act 1, scene 23 of Peter Weiss’ 1963 play “Marat/Sade”)[3] to close the track.[4]

The music video for the song was made available to watch on the band’s official website along with stems files as MP3s during the internet promotion. The stems were later released on Facebook and Twitter.[5] The track debuted on Californian radio station KCRW on 4 April 2013.[6] The official music video premiered on YouTube, on 11 April 2013.[7]

The remix of “Flick of the Finger” backed with the remix of “Soul Love” was released on 7″ single limited to 1000 copies in 2014.[8]

Bring the Light (Beady Eye song)

“Bring the Light” is a song and debut release by English rock band Beady Eye, released on Beady Eye Records as “EYE1”. The song, written for the band’s debut album Different Gear, Still Speeding was released on 10 November 2010, as a free download, and was also available as a limited release single on 7″ vinyl.[1] The B-side to the single is a cover of the World of Twist song “Sons of the Stage”.

Blue Moon (1934 song)

“Blue Moon” is a classic popular song written by Richard Rodgers and Lorenz Hart in 1934, and has become a standard ballad. It may be the first instance of the familiar “50s progression” in a popular song. The song was a hit twice in 1949 with successful recordings in the US by Billy Eckstine and Mel Tormé. In 1961, “Blue Moon” became an international number one hit for the doo-wop group the Marcels, on the Billboard Hot 100 chart and in the UK Singles chart. Over the years, “Blue Moon” has been covered by various artists including versions by Billie Holiday, Elvis Presley, the Mavericks and Rod Stewart.

Versions of this song are used liberally in the soundtrack of the 1981 horror-comedy film An American Werewolf in London.

Across the Universe

“Across the Universe” is a song recorded by the Beatles. It was written by John Lennon and credited to Lennon–McCartney. The song first appeared on the various artists’ charity compilation album No One’s Gonna Change Our World in December 1969, and later, in different form, on Let It Be, the group’s final released album.

One night in 1967, the phrase “words are flowing out like endless rain into a paper cup” came to Lennon after hearing his then-wife Cynthia, according to Lennon, “going on and on about something”. Later, after “she’d gone to sleep – and I kept hearing these words over and over, flowing like an endless stream”, Lennon went downstairs and turned it into a song. He began to write the rest of the lyrics and when he was done, he went to bed and forgot about them.

Scroll To Top