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Top 20 No.1s That Owed A Debt To The 80s



The 80s didn’t stop in 1989, oh no. In the world of music, the last three decades have leaned heavily on that classic decade. Jon O’Brien looks at the best No.1s that owed a debt to the 1980s…

Top 10 80s no.1s

As LadBaby’s sausage roll-themed retooling of Starship’s We Built This City proved last Christmas, the act of reviving a Top 40 hit from the 1980s can still lead to chart-topping success. In fact, over the past 30 years, more than 30 UK No.1s have borrowed heavily from the decade, whether via a subtle or, more likely, a blatant sample, a straightforward or radical cover version, or simply a re-release of the original.

Ignoring the tracks whose inspirations reached pole position first time around (eg Puff Daddy’s interpolation of The Police’s Every Breath You Take on I’ll Be Missing You, or Gabrielle Aplin’s rendition of Frankie Goes to Hollywood’s The Power Of Love), here’s our countdown of the 90s, 00s and 10s No.1s which owe it all to the 80s.

20 The Black Eyed Peas: The Time (Dirty Bit) (interpolation of Bill Medley & Jennifer Warnes’ (I’ve Had) The Time of My Life, No.6, 1987)

It’s easy to forget that and co. were once regarded as an alt-hip-hop outfit in the vein of A Tribe Called Quest. The Time (Dirty Bit) sticks rigidly to The Black Eyed Peas’ super-commercial formula – bleepy synths, clubby beats and enough AutoTune to make Daft Punk sound organic, all topped off with a lazy sample of the Dirty Dancing number. Unlike Jennifer Grey’s Baby, this definitely deserved to be put in the corner.

19 Dizzee Rascal and James Corden: Shout (interpolation of Tears for Fears’ Shout, No.4, 1984)

Dizzee Rascal was hailed as the voice of his generation with Mercury Prize-winning 2003 debut album Boy In Da Corner. And yet within seven years the grime pioneer was fronting a Simon Cowell-backed Tears For Fears cover with one half of Horne & Corden. Shout, of course, was England’s unofficial 2010 World Cup song. But neither Dizzee’s dodgy rhymes nor Corden’s bellowing could inspire the Three Lions to anything more than a humiliating early exit.

18 KWS – Please Don’t Go (originally recorded by KC & the Sunshine Band, No.3, 1979)

KWS’s house-pop reworking of KC & The Sunshine Band’s lovelorn ballad just about qualifies here – the original reached its peak position in only the second chart week of 1980. The group were hastily assembled to cover Please Don’t Go following a UK rights issue with German act Double You’s similar idea. And then there’s the rumour that it was recorded with an ulterior motive – to persuade Des Walker to stay at the trio’s beloved Nottingham Forest.

17 A1: Take On Me (originally recorded by A-ha, No.2, 1985)

Contrary to what the casual music-buying public would probably believe, A-ha’s sole UK No.1 appeared courtesy of The Sun Always Shines On TV, not one of the 1980s’ quintessential hits. Originally reaching No.2, Take On Me did eventually go one better at the turn of the millennium thanks to an altogether more traditional boyband renowned more for their curtains than their cheekbones. A1’s cover version was accompanied by a Matrix-meets-Tron video, which at the time was deemed cutting-edge.

Read more: The a-ha albums

16 Geri Halliwell: It’s Raining Men (originally recorded by The Weather Girls, No.2, 1983)

It seems fair to say that Geri Halliwell doesn’t possess the powerhouse tones of Martha Wash and Izora-Rhodes Armstead. But what she lacks in vocal ability, she makes up for in sheer enthusiasm on this spirited take on The Weather Girls’ classic. Recorded for the Bridget Jones’s Diary soundtrack in 2001, Halliwell gives it her all on her fourth successive and final UK No.1, with its Flashdance-inspired promo only adding to the sense of pure unadulterated camp.

15 DJ Sammy and Yanou featuring Do: Heaven (originally recorded by Bryan Adams, No.38, 1985)

DJ Sammy would later give Don Henley’s Boys Of Summer a similar trance-lite reworking but it was another AOR veteran that inspired his only UK chart-topper. A No.1 hit in the States, Bryan Adams’ Heaven was all but ignored across the pond. However, the diminutive Spaniard’s cover was practically unavoidable in the autumn of 2002, with a stripped-back Candlelight Mix also catering for those who preferred Magic FM to the Ministry Of Sound.

14 LL Cool J: Ain’t Nobody (interpolation of Rufus & Chaka Khan’s Ain’t Nobody, No.8, 1984)

There have been no less than six hit covers of Rufus & Chaka Khan’s funk classic, ranging from Liberty X’s clever mash-up with The Human League’s Being Boiled to Felix Jaehn’s insipid tropical house makeover. This unexpected chart-topper from one of hip-hop’s elder statesmen sits somewhere in-between. The coquettish call and response is a neat addition, but even LL himself sounds slightly bored with its pedestrian pop-rap production.

Read more: Top 20 Side Projects

13 Eminem: Like Toy Soldiers (sample of Martika’s Toy Soldiers, No.5, 1989)

From Labi Siffre (My Name Is) to Dido (Stan), Marshall Mathers’ sampling habits have always been a little more diverse, and indeed a little more unfashionable, than your average motormouthed rapper. Once again sitting at odds with his enfant terrible reputation, the third single from 2005’s Encore gave the anthemic power balladry of Martika’s US No.1 Toy Soldiers an unlikely new lease of life. The pitch-shifted sample sure isn’t subtle, but then Eminem is always at his most palatable when he plays it straight. 

12 The Bluebells: Young at Heart (originally reached No.8, 1984)

Almost unrecognisable from the Motown-tinged original that appeared on Bananarama’s 1983 debut album, The Bluebells’ Young At Heart has more in common with Dexys Midnight Runners than the brilliantly nonchalant girl group. The fiddle-driven folk reworking gave the Scottish outfit their first UK Top 10 hit in 1984. But it went on to occupy pole position for the whole of April nine years later when it soundtracked that memorable ‘Just Divorced’ ad for the Volkswagen Golf.

11 Room 5: Make Luv (sample of Oliver Cheatham’s Get Down Saturday Night, No.38, 1983)

A geeky guy throwing some shapes in a deodorant commercial was the unlikely catalyst for Oliver Cheatham’s rise to noughties chart-topper. Italian DJ Room 5’s chic reworking of the Detroiter’s sole UK hit, Get Down Saturday Night, got a captive audience pretty much every other ad break in 2003 thanks to its use in a Lynx promo. And Cheatham certainly appreciated the career boost. Not only did he re-record his vocals, he collaborated with Room 5 on his follow-up, too.

10 LMC vs. U2: Take Me To The Clouds Above (mash-up of Whitney Houston’s How Will I Know, No.5, 1986 and U2’s With or Without You, No.4, 1987)

You get two bona fide 80s gems for the price of one with this floor-filling mash-up from 2004. Well, parts of them anyway. Firstly, there’s the utterly joyous opening two lines from Whitney Houston’s How Will I Know, and secondly, there’s the shimmering guitar hook from arguably U2’s career-best single With Or Without You. The whole thing hangs together surprisingly well.

9 Jennifer Lopez feat. Pitbull: On The Floor (sample of Kaoma’s Lambada, No.4, 1989)

Jenny from the Block had briefly tiptoed onto the dancefloor with second single Waiting For Tonight. But she stomped all over it with both Louboutins in 2011 when she revived the brief Brazilian phenomenon known as the Lambada. The first and best of three party-starting collaborations with rent-a-rapper Pitbull, On The Floor borrowed the melody from Kaoma’s one-hit wonder, which itself cribbed from an early 80s Bolivian ballad.

8 Eric Prydz: Call On Me (sample of Steve Winwood’s Valerie, No.19, 1987)

Transforming Steve Winwood’s Valerie into an unlikely club anthem, Eric Prydz paved the way for a whole wave of faceless one-hit wonders in 2004. Indeed, pretty soon everyone from Hall & Oates to Boy Meets Girl were getting a similar treatment by opportunist hitmakers who quickly realised that slapping a four-to-the-floor beat on an 80s soft rock hit was a surefire bet. Call On Me enjoyed a briefly-interrupted five-week run atop the UK charts but is perhaps still best known for that gyrating FHM-friendly video.

7 The Tamperer feat. Maya: Feel It (sample of The Jacksons’ Can You Feel It, No.6, 1981)

The Tamperer were one of the few acts to climb to No.1 in the late 1990s, taking six weeks to reach the summit. You have to wonder what took the British public so long. From The Wizard Of Oz-inspired poser (“What’s she gonna look like with a chimney on her?”) to the triumphant sampling of The Jacksons to Maya’s vampish vocals, everything about Feel It screams instant earworm. The Material Girl-sampling, brilliantly-titled If You Buy This Record (Your Life Will Be Better) nearly repeated the trick, too.

6 Michael Andrews and Gary Jules: Mad World (originally recorded by Tears for Fears, No.3, 1982)

Like the original, this stripped-back cover of Mad World took the slow-moving route to success. Tears for Fears’ breakthrough was initially recorded as a B-side to Pale Shelter before getting a release in its own right. And although Gary Jules and Michael Andrews’ solemn take on the song appeared on the Donnie Darko soundtrack in 2002, they had to wait until December 2003 to pip The Darkness in one of the most hotly-contested Xmas chart battles for years.

Read more: Tears For Fears – Songs From The Big Chair

5 Roger Sanchez: Another Chance (sample of Toto’s I Won’t Hold You Back, No.37, 1983)

It’s unlikely that many 00s clubbers would have recognised the vocal hook sampled on Roger Sanchez’s wistful house anthem. Another Chance borrowed from yacht rock stalwarts Toto but it was their forgotten No.37 minor hit I Won’t Hold You Back that imbued the track with an overwhelming sense of melancholy. Its striking promo, which saw a young woman looking for love carrying a giant red heart across New York, also perfectly accompanied Steve Lukather’s yearning tones.

4 The Clash: Should I Stay Or Should I Go (originally reached No.17, 1982)

There’s a certain irony to one of rock music’s most fervent anti-capitalist bands owing their only UK No.1 to a TV commercial for the world’s biggest jeans company. The third of seven chart-toppers to emerge from a Levi’s campaign, the 1991 re-release of Should I Stay Or Should I Go may have sat at odds with The Clash’s punk principles but nine years on, its stop-start riff, tempo-shifting beats and, of course, Mick Jones’ snarling vocals, still sounded as gloriously anarchic as ever.

3 Rui Da Silva: Touch Me (sample of Spandau Ballet’s Chant No.1 (I Don’t Need This Pressure On), No.3, 1981)

A year after Aurora gave Duran Duran’s Ordinary World a subtle dance-pop makeover, Rui da Silva did something similar for their New Romantic rivals. But instead of going for the more predictable Gold or True, the Portuguese DJ opted for Spandau Ballet’s underrated first Top Three hit. Driven by Gary Kemp’s spiralling guitar riff and the longing smoky tones of Cass Fox, Touch Me is more post-party comedown than party starter.

Read more: Making Spandau Ballet’s Journeys To Glory

2 Beats International: Dub Be Good To Me (cover of The SOS Band’s Just Be Good to Me, No.13, 1984)

Amazingly, Jam & Lewis have never scored a UK chart-topper as producers, with a trio of No.2s for their muse Janet Jackson the closest they’ve come. They did, however, inadvertently achieve the feat as songwriters when Norman Cook got his hands on The SOS Band’s signature tune. Beats International threw in everything from Ennio Morricone to The Clash, transforming the sassy funk of the original into an intriguing pop collage befitting of the phrase “jam hot”.

1 George Michael: Fastlove (sample of Patrice Rushen’s Forget Me Nots, No.8, 1982)

A decent Top 10 hit in 1982, Patrice Rushen’s post-disco favourite ended up inspiring two separate No.1s more than a decade later. Will Smith would borrow its melodic refrain for his globe-conquering theme to mismatched buddy sci-fi Men In Black in 1997. But The Fresh Prince was beaten to the punch a year earlier by a man whose vocal talents could also be described as out of this world.

A much more uplifting affair than sombre predecessor Jesus To A Child, and indeed much of parent album Older, Fastlove sees George Michael extol the virtues of the one-night stand against a backdrop of slinky beats, subtle sax hooks and the kind of G-funk synths that wouldn’t sound out of place on a Dr Dre record. Unlike Smith’s hip-pop effort, in which he essentially just raps over the existing track, Michael doesn’t allow the sample to dominate proceedings either, only dropping in Forget Me Nots’ cooing chorus during the infectious middle-eight. Michael never bettered this track commercially following its 1996 release – it was his last UK No.1 and remarkably his last ever entry on the US Hot 100 – and you could argue that he never bettered it creatively, too.

Read more: Making George Michael’s Older



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Listen to (Feels Like) “Heaven” (Fiction Factory Cover) by Roosevelt




Should you be searching for a thoroughly decent indie electronic-pop album to wrap your ears around at the moment. A good one to look at that might have skipped your notice is “Polydans” by the German producer Roosevelt. In comparison to his first two albums. I haven’t spoken an awful lot about “Polydans“, his third one (released in March). Let me share some feedback on it now. This release locks in with spirit of the 80s. Production-wise, the album remains consummate in its entirety. And the body of work is unskippable throughout. With the stats totted up, streaming figures suggest the track “Strangers” has proved most popular. I am sticking with calling out my first choice, “Sign“, as a standout, that I wrote about on the blog.

The reason why I am writing about Roosevelt today isn’t to share a quick outline of the latest album. I wanted to bring his sparkly cover version of the Fiction Factory, 1983, top 10 chart-topper track (Feels Like) “Heaven” to your attention which appears as a bonus track on the Deluxe Edition.

Listen on Apple Music

According to the internet, there have been 18 recordings of (Feels Like) “Heaven” by different artists. Roosevelt’s glittery, upbeat makeover comes in as #19. What I like about the new interpretation of the song it is significantly different in style to the darker new-wave vibes found on the original Fiction Factory edit.

I think the Roosevelt version of the track will go down a treat when played live. He starts a US tour next week and will eventually snake it’s way over to Europe next year.

(Feels Like) “Heaven” is out now – Find it ONLY on the deluxe edition of “Polydans“. (One of 8 bonus tracks)

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Listen to “Sweet Talker” by Years and Years and Galantis




The thing about Galantis is. I pretty much know what to expect from the Swedish dance hit-makers because their signature sound is easily identifiable. The thing with a Years & Years and Galantis collaboration is. I pretty much can guess how it will pan out musically as well. Had they not delivered a bona fide dance banger like “Sweet Talker” is. I may have needed to send them over some serious questions. What I do like, though, on Years and Years part. The upcoming album “Night Call” seemingly, covers more ground in a music sense than the previous projects. Because as I have noticed with the singles to date. “Starstruck“, “Crave“, and now “Sweet Talker“, the styles explored differ vastly.

I am the kind of music listener who likes to play dance tracks in the winter months to help keep the winter blues at bay. Therefore, I am happy, “Sweet Talker” is the euphoric, fist punching anthem I was hoping for. I am also glad that the track includes a big orchestral arrangement by way of embellishment. Without this, it may have sounded too similar to Whigfield’s seminal bop “Saturday Night“, methinks.

Listen on Apple Music

It genuinely pleases me both the lyrics and narrative of the track are self-explanatory. There is a time and a place for tracks steeped with lyrical depth. “Sweet Talker” just isn’t one of them. It’s a dance track, through and through, of the kind that needs to be played turned up loud. That is all.

If you were looking for some exciting Years & Years news. Olly has exclusively revealed in an interview with Radio One DJ Clara Amfo. (In a chat during “Sweet Talker” premiere as Hottest Record In The World) He will be hosting this years’ New Year’s Eve celebrations on the BBC. (In previous years, there have been special live concerts from Queen and Adam Lambert, Robbie Williams and Gary Barlow.) Olly teased he will be counting us down to midnight playing Years & Years tracks (duh!) and some covers. There will be some extra special guests making an appearance also.

This, New Years Eve. With Years & Years on the television I have no reason to go out. I will definitely need to get some special snacks in, though.

Years & Years third album “Night Call” comes out via Interscope Records on January 7th, 2022. – Pre-order HERE

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NOW That’s What I Call Electronic coming this January




NOW That’s What I Call Electronic
NOW That’s What I Call Electronic cover

Synth-pop fans rejoice, as NOW have announced a major 78-track 4CD compilation of the very best in electronic music.

NOW That’s What I Call Electronic will feature songs from artists such Queen, Blondie, Duran Duran, Eurythmics, ABBA and more.

The album showcases, it says, “the emergence of synth-pop as a dominant sub-genre of new wave”. 

Containing such classic tracks as Visage’s Fade To Grey, Japan’s Quiet Life, Ultravox’s Vienna through to OMD’s Enola Gay and Paul Hardcastle’s 19, it promises to be a comprehensive history of synth-pop.

NOW That’s What I Call Electronic is released 7 January 2022.

Read more: The story of That’s What I Call Music


CD 1

  • Queen – Radio Ga Ga
  • New Order – Blue Monday                  
  • Eurythmics, Annie Lennox, Dave Stewart – Love Is A Stranger
  • Ultravox – Vienna 
  • Visage – Fade To Grey
  • Japan – Quiet Life
  • Soft Cell – Tainted Love
  • The Human League – The Sound Of The Crowd
  • Duran Duran – Planet Earth
  • Spandau Ballet – To Cut A Long Story Short          
  • Gary Numan – Cars
  • Orchestral Manoeuvres In The Dark – Enola Gay
  • Landscape – Einstein A Go-Go
  • Tears For Fears – Mad World
  • Heaven 17 – Temptation
  • Blancmange – Living On The Ceiling
  • Fiction Factory – (Feels Like) Heaven
  • The Lotus Eaters – The First Picture Of You
  • A Flock Of Seagulls – I Ran (So Far Away)
  • Yello – The Race

CD 2 

  • Donna Summer – I Feel Love (12” Version)
  • Chaka Khan – I Feel For You 
  • Freeez – I.O.U. 
  • Shannon – Let The Music Play 
  • Company B – Fascinated                           
  • The S.O.S Band – Just Be Good To Me
  • Nu Shooz – I Can’t Wait                            
  • The Pointer Sisters – Automatic 
  • Man 2 Man – Male Stripper
  • Patrick Cowley feat. Sylvester – Do You Wanna Funk
  • Liza Minnelli – Losing My Mind
  • Eighth Wonder – I’m Not Scared
  • Animotion – Obsession
  • Trans-X – Living On Video 
  • Dazz Band – Let It All Blow 
  • Harold Faltermeyer – Axel F (From “Beverly Hills Cop” Soundtrack)
  • Art Of Noise – Close (To The Edit) 
  • Malcolm McLaren – Buffalo Gals 
  • Joe Jackson – Steppin’ Out

CD 3

  • ABBA – Gimme! Gimme! Gimme! (A Man After Midnight)
  • Blondie – Atomic 
  • The Buggles – Video Killed The Radio Star
  • M – Pop Muzik
  • Paul Hardcastle – 19
  • Falco – Rock Me Amadeus (The American Edit)
  • Phil Lynott – Yellow Pearl (First 7″ Remix)
  • Kim Wilde – Kids In America
  • Altered Images – Don’t Talk To Me About Love
  • a-ha – Take On Me
  • Philip Oakey & Giorgio Moroder – Together In Electric Dreams
  • Howard Jones – New Song
  • Nik Kershaw – Wouldn’t It Be Good 
  • Limahl – Never Ending Story  
  • Thompson Twins – Love On Your Side
  • Men Without Hats – The Safety Dance
  • Kon Kan – I Beg Your Pardon (I Never Promised You A Rose Garden)
  • Peter Schilling – Major Tom (Coming Home)
  • Midge Ure – If I Was 
  • China Crisis – Christian
  • Jan Hammer – Crockett’s Theme (From “Miami Vice II” Soundtrack)

CD 4 

  • Dead Or Alive – You Spin Me Round (Like A Record) (Performance Mix)
  • The Human League – Love Action (I Believe In Love)
  • Propaganda – Dr Mabuse
  • The Cure – The Walk 
  • Joy Division – Love Will Tear Us Apart                    
  • Orchestral Manoeuvres In The Dark – Messages
  • Our Daughter’s Wedding – Lawn Chairs
  • Iggy Pop – Nightclubbing
  • Bronski Beat – Smalltown Boy
  • Erasure – Drama!
  • Scritti Politti – Absolute
  • The Associates – Party Fears Two
  • Furniture – Brilliant Mind
  • Talk Talk – It’s My Life                               
  • Simple Minds – Glittering Prize 
  • Swans Way – Soul Train
  • The Passions – I’m In Love With A German Film Star
  • Soft Cell – Say Hello, Wave Goodbye




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