Sunday, 16 June 2013

June 2013

The June 2013 blogs feature a look at Sheryl Crow and Atomic Kitten. To look at either blog, click the relevant link to your right.

"I quit my job as a dancer, at the Lido Des Girls"

Thursday, 13 June 2013

Atomic Kitten

Whilst some of the bands involved in the ongoing “Big Reunion” event should really have stayed dead and buried (Five, Blue), some of the groups involved did manage a few moments of pop genius in their past. Certainly, when they first started, Atomic Kitten were a breath of fresh air, all hyper-energy, cartoon-esque, bouncy pop songs, and although they went a bit AOR when they finally became properly successful, they still managed to pull out a few glorious singles as time went on, before stumbling to a low key end in 2004/05.

The group had been put together by an - at the time - ex member of OMD, Andy McCluskey, as a girl band trio, obviously to cash in on the whole Spice Girls phenomenon, and the original line up consisted of Kerry Katona, Liz McClarnon and future Sugababe Heidi Range. Range left before the band had seemingly even recorded anything, and was replaced by Natasha Hamilton, who for some, would later be seen as the “leader” of the group.

At the end of 1999, the band’s debut single, “Right Now”, was released. It set the stall out for the initial sound of the group, a glorious disco indebted romp that cackled with a fizz and energy that other pop acts such as Westlife were simply unable to ever consider getting near to. It went top 10, and overnight, Atomic Kitten had arrived.

Subsequent singles did just as well, with the highlight of the band’s career being single number 3, “I Want Your Love”, a barn-storming powerhouse of a record, driven along by an insistent sample from the theme to the movie “The Big Country”. Helped along by the fact that the single was multi-formatted to excess, with at the time unique material appearing on all three chart eligible formats, it followed it’s predecessors into the top 10 singles chart.

After a ballad, “Follow Me” dented the lower regions of the top 20, the band’s debut LP “Right Now” was issued in late 2000. It seemed as though trying to get singles buyers to purchase a full length album was a struggle, and the album was a bit of a failure, only getting into the bottom rung of the top 40. It, for the most part, retained the pure pop sound that was found on the singles, but it was not enough to convince people to shell out hard earned cash.

A fifth single was released from the LP early the following year, “Whole Again”. Whilst it could have been a risky move, a hi-energy pop band issuing another ballad as a single, it turned out to be a masterstroke. It captured the public’s imagination, and would eventually become their first chart topper. It is also notable for being the last single to feature Kerry Katona, who became pregnant during the promo campaign, and decided to leave the group, partly also because she herself didn’t think she was that much of a singer anyway. Ex-Precious vocalist Jenny Frost joined the band, and a similar looking but revamped video, with Kerry’s parts replaced by Jenny’s, was subsequently created.

The decision was taken to revamp and reissue the debut LP, using a new cover and an altered track listing. The original 12 track album was now 14 songs long, with some of the old material ditched or newly re-recorded with Jenny’s vocals replacing Kerry’s - the affected songs that were the recipient of a new Jenny vocal were “Right Now”, “Whole Again”, “Turn Me On”, “Bye Now” and “See Ya”. Some of the new songs were then issued as singles to help plug the new line up and the new album, which subsequently re-entered the charts at number 1, “Whole Again” now having totally resurrected the band’s career. A cover of “Eternal Flame”, one of the “new” songs, was issued as the band’s next single, and gave them another number 1 single. Atomic Kitten had, once again, arrived.

The Kittens, for the most part, had now developed a slightly classier, less “pop” image since Jenny’s arrival, and this was apparent on their second LP, 2002’s “Feels So Good”. Many of the songs issued as singles were either ballads, or slightly less energetic pop outings (their version of “The Tide Is High” was a bit clunky). The third single from the album, “The Last Goodbye”, was issued as a double A side with a “new” song, “Be With You”, the latter a gloriously energetic pop romp, recalling the early years of the band, propelled along by a sample of ELO’s “Last Train To London”.

The band retained their more mature sound for their third album, “Ladies Night”, although don’t go thinking they had gone all Celine Dion - the title track was a faithful cover of the Kool And The Gang hit, and even featured Kool And The Gang themselves, thus adding an authentic disco flavour. Again, there are ballads littered throughout, and the album follows the acoustic/R&B/midtempo pop of “Feels So Good”. Thankfully, “Be With You” was shoe horned onto the record, and stops the album from heading too far into MOR land.

Atomic Kitten didn’t so much split up, as grind to a halt. They announced they would be taking an “extended break” and thus issued the final single from “Ladies Night”, a rather charming piano ditty called “Someone Like Me”, as a AA with a revamped version of their debut hit, “Right Now” - dubbed “Right Now 2004”. It was followed almost immediately by a best of set, “The Greatest Hits”, and that was it. Natasha kept telling people she was going to release a solo album, but never did, whilst Liz did issue a couple of nondescript solo singles in 2006 and 2007. Jenny also dabbled in the world of pop, but ended up making her name as a TV presenter, whilst Kerry remained the most high profile - also dabbling as a TV presenter, she became a gossip mag favourite, had her own reality TV show, and remained in the public eye whilst seemingly not really doing that much at all. The reformed version of the band features Kerry, partly because Jenny is now pregnant, and partly, I guess, because it’s the original line up.

The band did break off from their sabbatical in 2005, when an old track from the first album, “Cradle”, was issued in re-recorded form as a charity single. It was not the first AK release that year, as an odds and sods best of called “The Collection”, a few singles padded out with album tracks, had been issued by budget label EMI Gold earlier that year.

One or two tracks trickled out in Europe and as digital releases over the next few years, but until the current reunion, that was it. The group had also left behind a number of VHS and DVD releases - “So Far So Good”, a documentary issued just after the success of “Right Now” had put the group back in the limelight, was issued in 2001, and was followed by a live DVD in 2002, “Right Here Right Now”. Another documentary style job, “Be With Us”, appeared at the tail end of 2003, whilst the band marked their departure from the pop world with 2004’s “Greatest Hits Live”, which also doubled up as a video-style best of, as all of the band’s promo videos were included on there as well.


Virtually everything the Kittens released was an essential purchase at the time. Virtually every single was multi formatted, with either videos or remixes being tagged on as “exclusive” tracks somewhere or other. Most singles were also issued on cassette, although the format had died a death by the time they got around to the “Ladies Night” LP. Even where a single included - or now includes - something already available elsewhere, most singles were usually issued in two different sleeves, so I have simply listed everything the band released in physical form in the UK.

I have also listed the original albums, including reissues and compilations, but have not detailed any overseas only releases, such as the “Atomic Kitten” and “Essential” comps, as these only really include material already available in the UK. I have also listed the band’s four video releases.

It is worth pointing out that a couple of “two in one” boxsets exist - the “Jenny” version of “Right Now” was paired up with “Feels So Good” on a 2003 set (2xCD, Virgin 591 987 2) whilst you can also get the “Be With Us” and “Greatest Hits Live” DVD’s in a nice 2-DVD package as well.


Right Now (CD, original release, Innocent CDSIN 6)
Right Now (CD, “Jenny” reissue in new sleeve, Innocent CDSINY 6)
Feels So Good (CD, Innocent CDSIN 10)
Ladies Night (CD, Innocent CDSIN 14)
The Greatest Hits (CD, initial copies shrinkwrapped, Innocent CDSIN 16)
The Collection (CD, EMI Gold 474 0942)
The Essential Collection (2xCD, Music Club Deluxe MCDLX 147)


Right Now (Radio Edit)/(Solomon Pop Mix)/(K-Klass Phazerphunk Radio Edit)/(Video) (CD1, Innocent SINCD 15, with insert)
Right Now (Radio Edit)/Something Spooky/Right Now (Original Demo) (CD2, diff p/s with poster, Innocent SINDX 15)

See Ya (Radio Mix)/(The Progress Boy Wunda Edit)/(Sleaze Sisters Anthem Mix)/(Video) (CD1, Innocent SINCD 17)
See Ya (Radio Mix)/(Kitty Karaoke Version)/Interview (CD2 in diff p/s with 3 “Kat Cards”, Innocent SINDX 17)
See Ya (Radio Mix)/(Sizzling Danish Mix)/(Solomon Paradise Mix) (Cassette, Innocent SINC 17)

I Want Your Love (2XS Radio Mix)/(Q’s Detonator Alternative Radio Mix)/(Video) (CD1, Innocent SINCD 18)
I Want Your Love (2XS Radio Mix)/(Sleaze Sisters Anthem Mix)/(Ricochet’s Monolith Mix) (CD2 in unique p/s with 3 postcards, Innocent SINDX 18)
I Want Your Love (2XS Radio Mix)/(Maximum Q Atom Bomb Mix)/(Q’s Detonator Alternative Radio Mix)/(Frankie Constantinou Disco Mix) (Cassette, Innocent SINC 18)

Follow Me (Radio Mix)/Don’t Tell Me Now/Follow Me (Solaris Classic Disco Mix) (CD1, Innocent SINCD 22)
Follow Me (Radio Mix)/Real Life/Follow Me (Stella Browne Club Mix) (CD2, in stickered “sofa” p/s with 3 cards, Innocent SINDX 22)
Follow Me (Radio Mix)/(Solaris Radio Edit)/(Stella Browne Radio Edit)/(G-A-Y Mix) (Cassette, Innocent SINC 22)

Whole Again (Remix)/Holiday/Whole Again (Whirlwind Mix) (CD1, Innocent SINCD 24)
Whole Again (Remix)/(Original Version)/Locomotion (CD2, unique p/s with poster calendar, Innocent SINDX 24)

Eternal Flame/Album Medley/Eternal Flame (Blacksmith RnB Rub)/(Video) (CD, Innocent SINCD 27)
Eternal Flame/Album Medley/Dancing In The Street (Cassette, Innocent SINC 27)

Do What You Want (3” CD, Innocent 50110 26009 347, Pepsi related freebie)

It’s OK!/Megamix/Whole Again (Jenny Version)/(US Video) (CD1, Innocent SINCD 36)
It’s OK! (Album Version)/(M*A*S*H Radio Mix)/You Are/It’s OK! (Video) (CD2, Innocent SINDX 36)
It’s OK!/Megamix/True Friends (Cassette, Innocent SINC 36)

The Tide Is High (Radio Mix)/Second Album Medley/Dancing In The Street/The Tide Is High (Video) (CD1, Innocent SINCD 38)
The Tide Is High (Radio Mix)/(Groove Brother 12” Remix)/(Lasgo Remix) (CD2, red p/s, Innocent SINDX 38)
The Tide Is High (Radio Mix)/Second Album Medley/The Tide Is High (Groove Brother Edit) (Cassette, Innocent SINC 38)

Be With You (Radio Version)/The Last Goodbye/For Once In My Life/Be With You (Video) (CD1, unique p/s, Innocent SINCD 42)
The Last Goodbye/Be With You (Radio Version)/(Milky 7” Edit)/The Last Goodbye (Video) (CD2, with poster, Innocent SINDX 42)
The Last Goodbye/Be With You (Radio Version)/(Extended Version) (Cassette, Innocent SINC 42)

Love Doesn’t Have To Hurt (LP Version)/(Uptown Full Vocal Master Mix)/Use Your Imagination/Love Doesn’t Have To Hurt (Video) (CD1, Innocent SINCD 45)
Love Doesn’t Have To Hurt/The Last Goodbye (Soda Club Mix)/Kissing In The Wind (CD2, unique p/s + poster, Innocent SINDX 45)
Love Doesn’t Have To Hurt/Kissing In The Wind (Edit)/Be With You (Graham Stack/Groove Brother 7” Edit) (Cassette, Innocent SINC 45)

If You Come To Me/Third Album Medley (CD1, Innocent SINCD 50)
If You Come To Me/So Right/Feels So Good (LP Version)/(Video) (CD2, diff p/s, Innocent SINDX 50)

Ladies Night (Radio Mix)/The Tide Is High (Radio Mix) (CD1, Innocent SINCD 53)
Ladies Night (Radio Mix)/(Kurtis Mantronik 7”)/Somebody/Ladies Night (Video) (CD2, unique p/s, Innocent SINDX 53)
Ladies Night (Kurtis Mantronik 12”)/(Radio Mix Edit)/Be With You (Todd Terry 12”)/(Todd Edit) (12” Picture Disc in sticker sealed clear sleeve, Innocent SINT 53)

Someone Like Me/Right Now 2004 (CD1, Innocent SINCD 60)
Right Now 2004/Someone Like Me/Wild/Right Now 2004 (Video) (CD2, diff p/s, Innocent SINDX 60)

Cradle 2005/Eternal Flame (Remix)/Someone Like Me (Minus Blue Mix)/Cradle 2005 (Video) (CD, Innocent SINDX 72)


So Far So Good (DVD, Innocent 9022009, plus insert)
Right Here Right Now Live (DVD, Eagle EREDV 270)
Be With Us (DVD, Innocent DVDSIN 6)
Greatest Hits Live At Wembley Arena (DVD, Innocent DVDSIN 8)

Tuesday, 4 June 2013

Sheryl Crow

In recent years, the death of the physical single and the consistent desire by Radio 1 to disown any act with a lead singer over the age of 30 has meant that plenty of people who were hugely in the public eye some years ago, could now well find themselves being debated in a “where are they now?” style discussion.

You could say Sheryl Crow falls into that category. For several years, she was omnipresent, a fixture of UK radio and a big seller. But in the last decade, she has become more well known as once dating disgraced cyclist Lance Armstrong, than for her music. But Crow is still going, and this year marks the 20th anniversary of her debut LP, the critically acclaimed “Tuesday Night Music Club”.

Earlier this year, budget label Spectrum issued a best of called “Everyday Is A Winding Road”, the usual mix of hits and obscure stuff (including a soundtrack contribution called “Try Not To Remember”, only previously available on the equally obscure “Hits And Rarities“ set). This reminded me just how much I like her, and also how confusing her early years were, as A&M tried everything they could to get her singles into the charts. They did it eventually. So to celebrate both these events, here’s a quick look at Crow’s UK output.


Crow’s commercial breakthrough was rather long winded. She had, famously, paid her dues as a backing singer on Michael Jackson’s “Bad” tour in the late 80’s, before signing to A&M in the early 90’s. She recorded an entire album’s worth of material that was ultimately rejected by the label, and had to go back to scratch.

Crow then hooked up with a group of musicians to have another go, and the end result was 1993’s “Tuesday Night Music Club”. The musicians had worked together before Crow met them, and the title of the LP came from the fact that they met on a Tuesday to work on the record. Even though it was very much a collaborative effort, it was always intended to be a Crow solo LP, although there was much grumbling about song writing credits after the album came out, as the various collaborators began bickering with Crow about who wrote what.

It’s a great album, a real rootsy country rock LP, complimented superbly by Crow’s slightly croaky, blues-y vocals. In recent years, Crow has never really been considered as a particularly cool artist, (although she did start stripping off for the likes of “Maxim” in the late 90’s), but a quick listen to this album reminds you how good it really is.

Initially, neither the album nor it’s attendant singles did very well. The LP was issued in the summer of 1993, and “Run Baby Run” was selected to be the lead single in the UK, but did little chart wise. Neither did the follow up, “What I Can Do For You”. A second attempt at getting “Run Baby Run” into the charts was attempted in 1994, when the single was released again in a new sleeve with different bonus tracks, although one of the B-sides from the 1993 version, “Reach Around Jerk”, was included again second time around. This “re-use” of B-sides and live tracks would be repeated through the promo campaign for the LP, often so that, as Crow started to finally find success, some of these older rarities were exhumed to try and entice new converts into buying the latest single.

“Leaving Las Vegas” was issued as the fourth single overall, but sales were still sluggish. This release came backed with a variety of songs taped at a gig in Nashville, all previously unreleased in the UK. But it was the next release, “All I Wanna Do”, that turned Crow into a star. Issued in the fall of 1994, it seemed, compared to much of the album, a bit of a pop-esque throwaway, but it’s twanging guitar and upbeat summery vibe proved to be the winning combination, and it was a hit worldwide.

Thereafter, a sort of re-promotion of the record started in earnest. “Strong Enough” was issued as the next UK single, housed in a different cover to the US edition, and came backed with a mix of old B-sides and previously unissued live recordings. The US sleeve was used instead for the next UK single, “Can’t Cry Anymore”, which again gathered together various odds and sods for it’s extra tracks, with the first CD edition including single mixes of “All I Wanna Do” and “Strong Enough”, turning it into a sort of “Hits” EP, and came with a suitably adorned sticker.

With everything post-”All I Wanna Do” hitting the charts, A&M decided to try and get the flop singles in there as well, and so “Run Baby Run” promptly appeared, for the third time, as Crow’s latest single. All of the B-sides spread across the three formats came from the Nashville show. “What I Can Do For You” was then issued as the final single from the LP, with the first CD coming in a fancy box, and the B-sides a mix of old B-sides and new live recordings. Crow’s cover of Led Zepp’s (horrible) “D’Yer Maker” was issued on a single for the first time in the UK.

The album has appeared in a bewildering number of variant editions worldwide. Some copies feature nothing more than an image of Crow, her name and the album title on the front, most feature a “Sheryl Crow” logo spread out across big blocks overlaid over most of the front. Various “tour” editions that were released after the original LP had surfaced featured different tracks in different countries, with the 1995 UK reissue including a six track bonus EP taped at the Shepherds Bush Empire in London during June 1994. The album has most recently been the subject of a deluxe edition reissue, which includes a DVD of promo clips, and the odd unreleased track/remix, but no attempt was made to try and collate the various live recordings that surfaced both on the original reissues, nor the original singles. Most of the studio B-sides from the period, however, are present and correct.

Crow’s second album was a self titled affair, released in 1996. It carried on in the musical stylings of it’s predecessor, a mostly country-rock affair with some clever pop hooks throughout. With Crow now well established, finally, there was no messing about with recycling old B-sides, and much of the material that was spread out across the various editions of the multitude of singles issued were all previously unheard in the UK.

The original album was a 14 track affair, ending with a song called “Free Man”. When Crow toured the UK in the summer of 97, the album re-appeared in a new cover, subtitled the “Signature Tour Edition”. “Free Man” was missing from this edition, replaced by two new songs including an alternate take of “Hard To Make A Stand”, and a bonus CD, consisting of six live recordings from another Shepherds Bush show, this time from November 1996. Crow was joined, during at least one of the shows she played at the venue in that week, by then rumoured beau Eric Clapton.

The final single from the LP was “Home”, issued on an alarming three CD editions, the last of which included nothing more than the LP mix and the video on the CD-Rom section of the disc. It was then followed by a stand alone single, Crow’s Bond theme for the movie “Tomorrow Never Dies”, which sounded just like a Bond theme should do.

1998’s “The Globe Sessions” was as big a success, and as critically acclaimed, as the previous two albums, and was notable in that it included a song written by Bob Dylan, “Mississippi”, which he had taped for 1997’s “Time Out Of Mind”, then ditched, before offering it to Crow to record. Again, a tour in early 1999 saw a tour edition version of the album issued in the UK. Once more, the second disc was a six track live EP, this time from a Canadian show from 1998, whilst the main album now included, as a bonus, Crow’s cover of “Sweet Child O Mine”, also released as a stand alone single, and taped originally for the “Big Daddy” movie soundtrack.

Crow’s next studio album was 2002’s “C’mon C’mon”. The singles suggested there was no real reinventing of the wheel here, but there was a real summer vibe to lead 45 “Soak Up The Sun”, the video of which saw Crow cavorting around in a bikini. It was followed by a best of set, “The Very Best Of Sheryl Crow” in 2003, which again featured different variations of track listings in different territories. The UK one was re-released with a free five track bonus live DVD, whilst there was the usual “new songs” spread around the main album. A 2004 boxset edition included the main album (minus one of the new songs, “Let’s Get Free”), a DVD of music videos, and a repressing of the “Sheryl Crow & Friends - Live In Central Park” CD, originally issued in 1999.

Since then, Crow’s career seems to have remained quite low key. There has been at least one physical single release, “Good Is Good”, issued as the first single from 2005’s “Wildflower”, another album that first appeared as a double disc release, and 2008 saw the release of “Detours”, by which time the only physical singles appearing were for promo purposes only, or in overseas countries but not the UK. Crow’s last studio album was 2010’s “100 Miles From Memphis”.


As ever, some explanation. As regards the albums, the list below includes any double disc editions that were issued/reissued in the UK, in the absence of such things, the standard CD is shown.

The singles are, for the most part, everything on every format, as most of Crow’s singles - at the time of release - included something rare. Because some of the formats included b-sides later reused on subsequent singles, this meant some of the earlier 7” singles, previously of little interest because they had less songs, were now more interesting, because they were no longer missing anything “unusual”. So, the list below shows any 45 deemed to be of some interest, at least when bought in conjunction with other things on the list, but any utterly pointless single is omitted (such as the 7” of “Strong Enough”, which simply featured album tracks on both sides).

It’s no longer being updated, but you could also have a look at the “SC Info” website, which includes scans of the singles from overseas, where they were usually housed in different covers and sometimes with variant tracklistings ( Nice.


Tuesday Night Music Club (1993, 2xCD, A&M 540 368-2, 1995 reissue with 6 track “Shepherds Bush Empire” EP)
Tuesday Night Music Club (1993, 2xCD+DVD, A&M 0602527 222288, 2009 reissue with unreleased audio and video material)
Sheryl Crow (1996, CD, A&M 540 590-2)
Sheryl Crow (1996, 2xCD, A&M 540 719-2, 1997 reissue with 6 track “Live In London” EP)
The Globe Sessions (1998, 2xCD, A&M 541 025-2, 1999 reissue with 6 track “Live In Toronto” EP)
Live In Central Park (1999, CD, A&M 490 574-2)
C’mon C’mon (2002, CD, A&M 493 262-2)
The Very Best Of (2003, CD+DVD, A&M 986 2648, with free 5 track “Live” DVD)
Wildflower (2005, CD+DVD, A&M 0602 498 848104, with free “Acoustic Performances” DVD)
Hits And Rarities (2007, 2xCD, A&M 06025 174 6993 8, with free “B-Sides/Rarities” CD)
Detours (2008, CD, A&M 176 0504)
Home For Christmas (2008, CD, A&M 06025 178 3036 3)
100 Miles From Memphis (2010, CD, A&M 06025 274 3394 3)
Everyday Is A Winding Road: The Collection (2013, CD, Spectrum SPEC 2119)


Run Baby Run/All By Myself (1993, 7”, A&M 580 380-7, also on Cassette)
Run Baby Run/All By Myself/The Na Na Song/Reach Around Jerk (1993, CD, A&M 580 381-2)

What I Can Do For You (Radio Edit)/Volvo Cowgirl 99 (1993, 7”, A&M 580 462-4, also on Cassette)
What I Can Do For You (Radio Edit)/(LP Version)/Volvo Cowgirl 99/I Shall Believe (1993, CD, A&M 580 463-2)

Run Baby Run/Leaving Las Vegas (Live, KMIT 103.7 FM) (1994, 7”, A&M 580 569-2, also on Cassette)
Run Baby Run/Leaving Las Vegas (Live, KMIT 103.7 FM)/All By Myself/Reach Around Jerk (1994, CD, A&M 580 569-2)

Leaving Las Vegas (Edit)/(Live, Nashville 328 Club 15.4.1994) (1993, 7” with 4 free postcards, A&M 580 644-7, also on Cassette)
Leaving Las Vegas (Edit)/I Shall Believe (Live, Nashville 328 Club 15.4.1994)/What I Can Do For You (Live At The Borderline) (1993, CD1, A&M 580 645-2)
Leaving Las Vegas (Live, Nashville 328 Club 15.4.1994)/No One Said It Would Be Easy (Live, Nashville 328 Club 15.4.1994)/The Na Na Song (Live, Nashville 328 Club 15.4.1994) (1993, CD2 in diff p/s, A&M 580 647-2)

All I Wanna Do (Remix)/Solidify (1994, 7”, A&M 580 842-7, also on Cassette)
All I Wanna Do (Remix)/Solidify/I’m Gonna Be A Wheel Someday (1994, CD1, A&M 580 843-2)
All I Wanna Do (Live @ Virgin Radio)/Run Baby Run (Live @ Virgin Radio)/Leaving Las Vegas (Live @ Virgin Radio) (1994, CD2 in diff p/s, A&M 580 845-2)

Strong Enough/All By Myself/Strong Enough (Live At The Borderline 9.2.1994)/Reach Around Jerk (1995, CD1, A&M 580 921-2)
Strong Enough/No One Said It Would Be Easy/All I Wanna Do (Live, Nashville 328 Club 15.4.1994) (1995, CD2, A&M 580 919-2)

Can’t Cry Anymore/All I Wanna Do (Remix)/Strong Enough (US Radio Version)/We Do What We Can (1995, CD1, A&M 581 055-2, also on Cassette)
Can’t Cry Anymore/What I Can Do For You (Live At The Borderline, 9.2.1994)/No One Said It Would Be Easy (Live, Nashville 328 Club 15.4.1994)/I Shall Believe (Live, Shepherds Bush Empire 7.6.1994) (1995, CD2 in diff p/s, A&M 581 057-2)

Run Baby Run/Leaving Las Vegas (Live, Nashville 328 Club 15.4.1994) (1995, Cassette, A&M 581 146-2)
Run Baby Run/Can’t Cry Anymore (Live, Nashville 328 Club 15.4.1994)/Reach Around Jerk (Live, Nashville 328 Club 15.4.1994)/I Shall Believe (Live, Nashville 328 Club 15.4.1994) (1995, CD1 in box, A&M 581 147-2)
Run Baby Run/Strong Enough (Live, Nashville 328 Club 15.4.1994)/No One Said It Would Be Easy (Live, Nashville 328 Club 15.4.1994)/The Na Na Song (Live, Nashville 328 Club 15.4.1994) (1995, CD2, A&M 581 149-2)

What I Can Do For You (UK Edit)/Leaving Las Vegas (Live At Pashca) (1995, Cassette, A&M 581 220-4)
What I Can Do For You (UK Edit)/D’Yer Maker/I’m Gonna Be A Wheel Someday/No One Said It Would Be Easy (1995, CD1, A&M 581 221-2)
What I Can Do For You (Live At Pashca)/All I Wanna Do (Live At Pashca)/Strong Enough (Live At Pashca)/Can’t Cry Anymore (Live At Pashca) (1995, CD2, A&M 581 229-2)

If It Makes You Happy (Edit)/Keep On Growing/On The Outside/The Book (1996, CD1, A&M 581 885-2)
If It Makes You Happy (Edit)/All I Wanna Do/Run Baby Run/Leaving Las Vegas (1996, CD2 in different coloured sleeve, A&M 581 903-2)

Everyday Is A Winding Road/If It Makes You Happy (Simon Mayo Show 9.9.1996)/All I Wanna Do (Simon Mayo Show 9.9.1996)/Run Baby Run (Simon Mayo Show 9.9.1996) (1996, CD1, A&M 580 023-2)
Everyday Is A Winding Road/Strong Enough/Can’t Cry Anymore/What I Can Do For You (1996, CD2 in diff p/s with 4 postcards, A&M 582 021-2, also on Cassette)

Hard To Make A Stand (LP Version)/(Alternate Version)/(Simon Mayo Show 9.9.1996)/In Need (1997, CD1 + 4 postcards, A&M 582 147-2)
Hard To Make A Stand/Sad Sad World/No One Said It Would Be Easy (Live, Shepherds Bush Empire 26.11.1996)/If It Makes You Happy (Live, Shepherds Bush Empire 26.11.1996) (1997, CD2 in diff p/s, A&M 582 149-2)

A Change Would Do You Good/Hard To Make A Stand (Live, Shepherds Bush Empire 26.11.1996)/On The Outside (Live, Shepherds Bush Empire 26.11.1996)/A Change Would Do You Good (Live, Shepherds Bush Empire 26.11.1996) (1997, CD1, A&M 582 209-2)
A Change Would Do You Good/Everyday Is A Winding Road (Live, Shepherds Bush Empire 26.11.1996)/Can’t Cry Anymore (Live, Shepherds Bush Empire 26.11.1996)/Leaving Las Vegas (Live, Shepherds Bush Empire 26.11.1996) (1997, CD2 in diff p/s with 4 postcards, A&M 582 217-2)
A Change Would Do You Good/Everyday Is A Winding Road/If It Makes You Happy/Hard To Make A Stand (1997, CD3 in unique p/s, originally sealed, A&M 582 271-2)

Home/Strong Enough (WXRT Park West, Chicago 12.3.1997)/Sweet Rosalyn (Live, Shepherds Bush Empire 26.11.1996)/I Shall Believe (WXRT Park West, Chicago 12.3.1997) (1997, CD1, A&M 582 399-2)
Home/Hard To Make A Stand (WXRT Park West, Chicago 12.3.1997)/Can’t Cry Anymore (WXRT Park West, Chicago 12.3.1997)/Redemption Day (WXRT Park West, Chicago 12.3.1997) (1997, CD2 in brown p/s, A&M 582 401-2)
Home (LP Mix)/(Video) (1997, CD3 in blue p/s, A&M 044 031-2)

Tomorrow Never Dies/The Book/No One Said It Would Be Easy/Ordinary Morning (1997, CD1, A&M 582 457-2, also on Cassette)
Tomorrow Never Dies (Edit)/(Video) (1997, CD2 in diff p/s, A&M 044 067-2)

My Favorite Mistake/In Need (Globe Studios Version)/Carolina (1998, CD1, A&M 582 761-2, also on Cassette)
My Favorite Mistake/Subway/Crash & Burn (1998, CD2 in orange p/s, A&M 582 763-2)

There Goes The Neighborhood (Radio Edit #1)/You Always Get Your Way/Hard To Make A Stand (Mark Goodier Session 14.12.1997) (1998, CD1, A&M 582 809-2)
There Goes The Neighborhood (Radio Edit #1)/Straight To The Moon/My Favorite Mistake (Mark Goodier Session 1998) (1998, CD2 with purple text, A&M 582 807-2)

Anything But Down/Leaving Las Vegas (Live @ Toronto Church Of The Holy Trinity 13.11.1998)/Mississippi (Mark Goodier Session 1998) (1999, CD1, A&M 582 827-2)
Anything But Down/Run Baby Run (Live Milan Propaganda 28.9.1998)/Riverwide (Mark Goodier Session 20.9.1998) (1999, CD2 in unique p/s, A&M 582 829-2)

Sweet Child O’Mine/If It Makes You Happy/A Change Would Do You Good (1999, CD1, Columbia 667888 2, also on Cassette)
Sweet Child O’Mine/Leaving Las Vegas (Album Version)/(Video) (1999, CD2 in unique p/s, Columbia 667888 5)

Soak Up The Sun (Radio Edit)/Chances Are/You’re Not The One/Soak Up The Sun (Video) (2002, CD1, A&M 497 704-2)
Soak Up The Sun/My Favorite Mistake (Live, NYC Central Park 1999)/A Change Would Do You Good (Live, NYC Central Park 1999)/Exclusive Preview Of 4 Album Tracks (2002, CD2 in bordered p/s, A&M 497 705-2)

Steve McQueen/If It Makes You Happy (Abbey Road Studios)/My Favorite Mistake (Abbey Road Studios) (2002, CD, A&M 497 742-2)

The First Cut Is The Deepest (Remix)/Everyday Is A Winding Road (Live, NYC Central Park 1999)/My Favorite Mistake (Live, NYC Central Park 1999) (2003, CD, A&M 981 3556)

Light In Your Eyes/You’re Not The One/My Favorite Mistake (Abbey Road Studios) (2003, CD, A&M 986 2700)

Good Is Good (Album Version)/(Acoustic Version)/I Know Why (Acoustic Version)/Good Is Good (Video) (2005, CD, A&M 981 3556)