Come To Me - Björk - Debut (Cassette, Album)

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8 Replies to “ Come To Me - Björk - Debut (Cassette, Album) ”

  1. "Big Time Sensuality" is a song by Icelandic singer Björk, released as the fourth single from her album Debut. Written by Björk and staple collaborator Nellee Hooper and produced by Hooper, "Big Time Sensuality" is a house-influenced song that helped boost Björk's popularity worldwide, particularly the U.S., where she charted for the first time.
  2. Dec 02,  · Category Music; Song Come to Me; Artist Björk; Album Debut; Writers Björk; Licensed to YouTube by WMG, UMG (on behalf of One Little Indian .
  3. Debut was released on 5 July on compact disc and cassette on One Little Indian Records in the United Kingdom and 13 July on Elektra Records in the United States. One Little Indian estimated that Debut would sell a total of 40, copies worldwide based on a guess of the Sugarcubes fan base Genre: Alternative dance, art pop, electropop, house, .
  4. Not to bore all the readers here, but it took me a long time to come back to Bjork's music. I remember watching the video for "Human Behavior" on MTV when "Debut" came out and I remember thinking how extraordinary, primal, and completely different the music sounded than anything out there at that time in alternative music/5().
  5. Debut was released in July on One Little Indian Records. Contrary to what the title suggests, it is actually her second solo studio album, as she had released a self-titled album in Iceland.
  6. She did, and Debut is the utterly disappointing result. Rather than sticking to rock & roll, Debut is painfully eclectic. On “Come to Me” and “Venus as a Boy” Björk adds not just a string.
  7. View credits, reviews, tracks and shop for the Cassette release of Debut on Discogs. Label: Mother Records - • Format: Cassette Album • Country: /5(11).
  8. It was certified gold in Canada and platinum in the US, where it remains Björk's bestselling album. Debut is widely regarded as one of the greatest albums of and the s in general. In , John Hamilton of Idolator called the album "highly influential", and wrote "in spite of its advancing age, Debut's futurism has aged exquisitely.".

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