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Kate Bush - An Interview With.... album flac

  • Performer: Kate Bush
  • Album: An Interview With....
  • FLAC: 1201 mb | MP3: 1996 mb
  • Released: 1985
  • Country: Canada
  • Style: Interview, Art Rock, Pop Rock, Synth-pop
  • Rating: 4.3/5
  • Votes: 970
Kate Bush - An Interview With.... album flac


A The 'Open' Interview 9:09
B1 Running Up That Hill (Single Mix) 4:57
B2 Hounds Of Love (Album Mix) 3:01
B3 Cloudbusting (The 'Organon' Re-Mix) 6:32


Picture disc release with full colour card insert in plastic sleeve.

Side A features an early Gered Mankowitz image and no text. Side B features the recognisable Hounds Of Love single artwork with limited artist/content information for this release.

[On insert]:
'Nuovo album & compact disc
Hounds Of Love'.

Barcode and Other Identifiers

  • Matrix / Runout (Side A, Etched): KBP 1A
  • Matrix / Runout (Side B, Etched): KBP 1B

Other versions

Category Artist Title (Format) Label Category Country Year
SPRO-282 Kate Bush An Interview With Kate Bush ‎(12", Promo, Smplr) EMI America SPRO-282 Canada 1985

1985 Kate Bush Interview, recorded inside her own studio. without the promotional videos, which are easy to find here ).

Catherine "Kate" Bush CBE (born 30 July 1958) is an English singer-songwriter and record producer. Bush came to notice in 1978 when, aged 19, she topped the UK Singles Chart for four weeks with her debut single "Wuthering Heights", becoming the first female artist to achieve a UK number one with a self-written song.

Written-By – Kate Bush (tracks: B1 to B3). Notes. This sampler features an 'open' interview. Eleven answers to various questions-from touring, to video, to the imagery and concepts behind her songs. Also included are three key tracks from HOUNDS OF LOVE, the album which has just reached platinum status here in Canada, only two months after release! - November, 1985. Comes with a pink, double-sided sheet containing the 11 questions asked and mini-excerpts of the answers, as well as the timing of each question/answer

A rare and honest interview with pop legend Kate Bush to celebrate her new live album. In the ’80s, she changed the shape of pop, but rarely explained her art. Now, in one of her most honest interviews ever, Kate Bush tells the whole story. Story by Owen Myers Illustration by Emily Keegin. Chris Moorhouse/Getty. Kate Bush saw the future. Two decades before Lemonade, the British pop auteur wrote, directed, and starred in the first-ever visual album, 1993’s The Line, The Cross, & The Curve. Long before anyone had ever swiped right, her late-’80s song Deeper Understanding detailed the erotic pull of technology.

A new album by Kate Bush isn´t just a new album, it´s an event. During 33 years, the 52 year old singer has produced only 8 albums. Michael Loesl spoke with her. ML: Mrs (sic) Bush, your new albums brings us rewritten versions of your older albums TSW and TRS. so pyramids have to be rebuilt over and over again? KB: How flattering, but looking back, parts of these songs seemed more like Towers of Pisa. KB: If the album´s finale sounds like the destruction of a myth, I can be pretty content with your evaluation, because, seriously, on other records there are ideas that were created in a pretty knackered mood. Here the german translation is irritating, I´m sure she said knackered and he translated it into stupid.

Kate Bush was immediately thrust into the mainstream when she released her debut single in 1978. Written when she was just 16, Wuthering Heights became the first ever UK number 1 single that a woman performer wrote for herself. It was a product so singular that it became novelty. There Kate Bush was, spinning furiously in her white dress in the music video. Eyes, mouth, legs all open and agape. The song was Kate’s tribute Emily Brontë’s mid-19th century novel, which was rendered with great comprehension and clarity, but that’s probably not why the record sold. In a 1980 interview with Sounds magazine she was asked why whale-song commenced her debut album The Kick Inside. Whales say everything about 'moving'. It's huge and beautiful, intelligent, soft inside a tough body, she replies, as though she knew exactly what it was like to be burdened by the body.

6 Music will air an hour-long interview with Kate Bush later this month, her first broadcast interview since 2011. In it, Bush discusses the series of live shows she performed to much acclaim back in 2014, the live recording of which will be released on 25 Nov. Tom Robinson’s 6 Music show will also have the exclusive first play of the second of the three discs that make up the CD release of that live album. The interview bit was done by that Matt Everitt, who says: Kate Bush is without doubt one of the most original and gifted musicians and producers of all time

Kate Bush during the shooting of the video for And Dream of Sheep, a song that is part of her suite The Ninth Wave. Kate Bush during the shooting of the video for And Dream of Sheep, a song that is part of her suite The Ninth Wave. For three days at Pinewood Studios in London, Kate Bush strapped on a life preserver, plunged into a tank of water and sang to a camera. The first day, she stayed immersed so long that she ended up with mild hypothermia; she hadn’t yet been advised to take breaks.

Adele has cited Kate Bush as the inspiration behind her latest comeback album, 25. In an interview with the New York Times, she said it was while watching Bush’s recent run of London shows at Hammersmith Apollo that she realised she needed to release new music. Like Bush, Adele has always taken a determinedly single-minded approach to her career, choosing only to make music when she’s ready and being unafraid to do things differently to her peers. She has never been one for big arena tours, and explained her reasons in the interview: Performing to that many people for every night, for that long, I find something very lonely about it, said Adele.

He then said can she call you tomorrow? and I was out on the road, I was in Dusseldorf with Peter Gabriel and so I said yeah, if she calls me at nine o’clock her time, I’ll have had breakfast and I’ll be back in my room reading the paper.