Hooters album

Hooters album DEFAULT

 

 

 

rainbowlogoweb.png

Harrisburg, here we come!

We are excited to announce "An Evening With The Hooters" at XL Live, Harrisburg, on Saturday, Dec. 4th, 2021. This event is General Admission with doors opening at 8pm and The Hooters' performance beginning at 9pm.

 The Hooters Return to the Keswick!

On this Live Aid anniversary, we are excited to announce “An Evening With The Hooters” at the historic Keswick Theatre in Glenside, PA on Friday, October 22nd and Saturday, October 23rd, marking our return to one of our favorite venues for a weekend of Fall shows!

“40th anniversary tour: take 2” summer 2022 dates announced

Dear Friends —

We will now be celebrating our 40th Anniversary in the summer of 2022 (“Take Two”!). Please check the new tour schedule, with still more shows yet to be announced…

2011-14 -1.jpg

 

 

NEW “LIVE IN GERMANY” video!

The Hooters perform live to a sold-out crowd at the Rock of Ages festival in Seebronn, Germany - July 2018.

Subscribe to our newsletter.

Sign up with your email address to receive news and updates.

Sours: https://www.hootersmusic.com/

Nervous Night (album)

1985 studio album by The Hooters

Nervous Night is the second studio album by American rock band the Hooters, released in May 1985 by Columbia Records and on CBS Records in Europe. The album features two of the band's biggest and best-known hits, "And We Danced" and "Day by Day", as well as the minor hit, "All You Zombies", which was a rerecorded version of a single that had first been released in 1982.

Background[edit]

In the summer of 1983, guitarist Eric Bazilian and keyboard player Rob Hyman were invited by their old college friend and bandmate from Baby Grand, Rick Chertoff, to work on the debut album for a newly signed singer to Columbia Records named Cyndi Lauper. This resulted in The Hooters reforming after having broken up several months earlier. Eventually executives at Columbia Records, who were impressed by the over 100,000 copies that the band's independent album Amore had sold, as well as the local Philadelphia fan support (26 million entries in radio station WMMR's contest to win a Hooters show at a local high school) decided on July 26, 1984 at the Four Seasons Hotel in Philadelphia, to sign The Hooters to a multi-album contract to the company.

On July 13, 1985, The Hooters opened the Philadelphia segment of Live Aid, a concert event to raise funds to benefit Africa. This internationally televised event introduced the band to a global audience that subsequently translated to major commercial success. Their first major overseas tour came later that year when they played throughout Australia.

Different versions of three songs on Nervous Night — "All You Zombies", "Hanging on a Heartbeat" and "Blood from a Stone" — were originally released on The Hooters' independent album release Amore in 1983.[5] "Blood From a Stone" had also been recently covered by Red Rockers and released as a single.[5]

Eric Bazilian told Songfacts that "Day by Day" "was a song that started as an experiment with Rick Chertoff." He added that it took them "2 years whipping it into shape."[6]

1986 film[edit]

An award-winning film starring The Hooters and directed by John Jopson, Nervous Night, was produced by Bell One Productions. Nervous Night was shot on 35mm film and intercuts two separate elements: a concert filmed at the Tower Theater in Philadelphia, and a series of short films, each one starring a different band member.

Awards[edit]

Nervous Night achieved platinum certification status around the world, selling in excess of 2 million copies in the United States.

On September 5, 1986, The Hooters appeared on the 1986 MTV Video Music Awards, where they were nominated in the category of Best New Artist in a Video for "And We Danced". They performed two songs on the show, "And We Danced" and "Nervous Night".

Rolling Stone named The Hooters the Best New Band of the Year for 1986.

At Billboard's 8th Annual Video Music Conference on November 22, 1986, the film Nervous Night won two awards: Best Concert Performance for the "Where Do the Children Go" video and Best Long-Form Program.

The Hooters also placed in five categories in Billboard's Top 100 of 1986:

  • Top Pop Artist (No. 41)
  • Top Pop Album (No. 23)
  • Top Pop Album Artists/Groups (No. 16)
  • Top Pop Album Artists based on one album (No. 27)
  • Top Pop Singles Artists based on three singles (No. 3)

Track listing[edit]

  • Tracks, 1, 3, 6, 7 & 10 Copyright Dub Notes/Human Boy. Tracks 2, 4, 5 and 8 Copyright Dub Notes/Human Boy/Hobbler Music. Track 9 Grassroots Productions.
1."Hanging on a Heartbeat"
  • Hyman
  • Bazilian
  • Glenn Goss
  • Jeff Ziv
4:20
2."Where Do the Children Go"Hyman, Bazilian5:29
3."South Ferry Road"3:43
4."She Comes in Colors"Arthur Lee4:12
5."Blood from a Stone"Hyman, Bazilian4:13
5."Nervous Night"3:58

Notes

  • The album's title track did not appear on original LP releases of the album, or on the very first CDs.[7]

Personnel[edit]

  • Eric Bazilian – lead vocals (tracks 1-3, 5-7, 9-10), guitars, bass, mandolin, saxophone
  • Rob Hyman – lead vocals (tracks 1-4, 6-8), keyboards, melodica
  • Andy King – bass guitar, vocals
  • John Lilley – guitar
  • David Uosikkinen – drums

Additional musicians

Production

  • Produced by Rick Chertoff
  • Recorded and engineered by John Agnello & William Wittman
  • Mixed by William Wittman, except "And We Danced" (mixed by Dave Thoener)
  • Mastered by George Marino

Charts[edit]

Weekly charts[edit]

Singles[edit]

Certifications[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^Takiff, Jonathan (1985-05-06). "The Hooters Are Cleared For Take-Off". Philadelphia Daily News.
  2. ^Willistein, Paul (1985-04-12). "Philly's Hooters To Release Debut Columbia LP, Single". The Morning Call (Allentown, PA).
  3. ^https://www.allmusic.com/album/r9508
  4. ^RS 449
  5. ^ abWillistein, Paul (April 12, 1985). "Philly's Hooters release debut Columbia LP, single". The Morning Call. Allentown, Pennsylvania. p. D4. Archived from the original on November 23, 2018. Retrieved November 22, 2018 – via Newspapers.com.open access
  6. ^"Day By Day". Songfacts.com. Retrieved 2009-12-31.
  7. ^"Hooters* – Nervous Night". Discogs. Retrieved September 17, 2017.
  8. ^"The Hooters – chart history". Billboard.com. Retrieved June 29, 2016.
  9. ^Kent, David (1993). Australian Chart Book 1970–1992 (illustrated ed.). St Ives, N.S.W.: Australian Chart Book. p. 141. ISBN .
  10. ^"New Zealand album certifications – The Hooters – Nervous Night". Recorded Music NZ. Retrieved October 18, 2021.

External links[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Nervous_Night_(album)
  1. Luan phi dawson
  2. Cub cadet snow blower engines
  3. Country primitive wreaths
  4. Kill exam reviews

The Hooters

For other uses, see Hooters (disambiguation).

The Hooters are an American rock band from Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, United States.[1] They combine elements of rock, reggae, ska, and folk music to create their sound. The Hooters first gained major commercial success in the United States in the mid-1980s due to heavy radio airplay and MTV rotation of several songs including "All You Zombies", "Day by Day", "And We Danced" and "Where Do the Children Go".[1] They opened the Philadelphia portion of the Live Aid benefit concert in 1985. In Europe, they had success with the singles "All You Zombies" and "Johnny B" but their breakthrough across Europe came with the single "Satellite".

During the late 1980s and 1990s, The Hooters found significant commercial success internationally, especially in Europe, where they played at The Wall Concert in Berlin in 1990.

The Hooters have staged successful tours in Europe and 2007 saw the release of their first album of new material since 1993, Time Stand Still. Their most recent release was Give the Music Back: Live Double Album, released in 2017.

Career[edit]

Early years (1980–1984)[edit]

The Hooters were formed by Rob Hyman and Eric Bazilian in 1980[1] and played their first show on July 4 of that year. They took their name from a nickname for the melodica,[2] a type of keyboard harmonica.[1] Hyman and Bazilian met in 1971 at the University of Pennsylvania. In the late 1970s, they played in a Philadelphia-based band called Baby Grand, which featured local singer David Kagan. Baby Grand released two albums on Arista Records.[3]

During the early 1980s, The Hooters played on the Philadelphia club scene, boosted by airplay on WMMR, the major rock radio station in Philadelphia. Their music was also played frequently on WRDV-FM in Bucks County, Pennsylvania. They soon became a huge success along their native East Coast, playing everything from clubs to high schools, while appearing on local television shows. The original versions of "Man in the Street," "Fightin' on the Same Side," "Rescue Me," and "All You Zombies" were released as singles in this time period.

On September 25, 1982, The Hooters opened for one of The Who's farewell tour concert shows at JFK Stadium in Philadelphia on a bill that also included The Clash and Santana.

In 1983, John Kuzma (guitar) and Bobby Woods (bass) left the band. They were replaced by John Lilley (guitar, backing vocals) and Rob Miller (bass, backing vocals), two former members of another popular local group, Robert Hazard and the Heroes.

Later on in 1983, The Hooters began working at last on their first album. The result, Amore, was released on the independent label Antenna and sold over 100,000 copies.[3]Amore included songs like "All You Zombies", "Hanging on a Heartbeat", "Fightin' On The Same Side" and "Blood From A Stone", all of which would reappear in different versions on later albums. Although a studio album, Amore captured the same energy and spirit that made The Hooters admired for their live performances.

That same year, Bazilian and Hyman were asked to write, arrange and perform on the debut album of a relatively unknown singer named Cyndi Lauper, She's So Unusual, which was being produced by their former producer and friend, Rick Chertoff. Hyman co-wrote the song "Time After Time" (and also sang the lower harmony vocal in the choruses),[3] which went to hit Number 1 on the Billboard Hot 100 Singles Chart and was subsequently nominated for a Grammy Award for Song of the Year. On July 26, 1984, at the Four Seasons Hotel in Philadelphia, Columbia Records signed the Hooters to their first major recording contract.

In 1984 local Philadelphia radio station, WMMR, sponsored a school spirit contest where local high school students were asked to send in the postcard to the station. The school with the most postcards would win a free concert by the band. The radio station received over 26 million postcards.[4]

Just before the band were about to experience mainstream success, bassist Rob Miller was seriously injured in an automobile accident and was replaced by Andy King.

Mainstream success (1985–1989)[edit]

The Hooters' 1985 Columbia Records debut album, Nervous Night, achieved platinum status around the world, selling in excess of two million copies and included BillboardTop 40 hits "Day By Day" (No. 18), "And We Danced" (No. 21) and "Where Do The Children Go" that featured accompanying vocals from Patty Smyth (No. 38). Rolling Stone named The Hooters the Best New Band of the Year.

On July 13, 1985, The Hooters were the opening band at the Philadelphia Live Aid benefit concert, gaining international recognition for the first time. Bob Geldof has publicly stated (including in the BBC Live Aid Against All Odds documentary) that he did not see the Hooters as a high-profile band suitable for Live Aid, but that the band was forced on him by the promoter of Live Aid in the United States, Bill Graham.[5] Geldof let his feelings be known during an interview for Rolling Stone saying: "Who the fuck are The Hooters?"[6] The Hooters do not appear on the officially released DVD of the concert.[6] Their first major overseas tour came later that year when they played throughout Australia.

On May 18, 1986, The Hooters participated in "America Rocks", the concert portion of the 1986 Kodak Liberty Ride Festival that celebrated the restoration of the Statue of Liberty and Ellis Island, at the Louisiana Superdome in New Orleans, Louisiana. The three-hour concert was broadcast via satellite to 100 cities and also featured The Neville Brothers, Huey Lewis and the News, and Hall & Oates. On June 15, 1986, The Hooters participated in A Conspiracy of Hope, a benefit concert on behalf of Amnesty International, at Giants Stadium in East Rutherford, New Jersey. On September 5, 1986, The Hooters appeared on the 1986 MTV Video Music Awards, where they were nominated in the category of Best New Artist in a Video for "And We Danced." They performed two songs on the show, "And We Danced" and "Nervous Night."

At Billboard's 8th Annual Video Music Conference on November 22, 1986, The Hooters won two awards: Best Concert Performance for the "Where Do the Children Go" video and Best Longform Program for the full length Nervous Night home video. They also placed in five categories in Billboard's Top 100 of 1986: Top Pop Artist, No. 41; Top Pop Album, No. 23; Top Pop Album Artists/Groups, No. 16; Top Pop Album Artists based on one album, No. 27; and Top Pop Singles Artists based on three singles, No. 3.

In 1987, The Hooters experienced their first major commercial success in Europe. After heavy airplay in the United Kingdom, "Satellite," from the album One Way Home, became a hit single, reaching No. 22 in the UK Singles Chart. The band performed on the popular British television show Top of the Pops on December 3, where they would meet one of their musical idols, Paul McCartney. The song itself proved controversial, however, for its satire of the excesses of 'televangelism'. "Satellite" was also featured in an episode of the television show Miami Vice titled "Amen...Send Money", which first aired on October 2, 1987, dealing with two warring televangelists.[7] The accompanying video went even further depicting a young girl and her parents (who resemble the couple from Grant Wood's famous 'American Gothic' painting) attempting to watch 'The Three Stooges' interspersed with The Hooters performing, but being constantly interrupted by transmissions from a Christian show. Although never officially confirmed, the video contained barely concealed parodies of famous Christian televangelists Tammy Faye Bakker, Jerry Falwell, and Oral Roberts. On the tour supporting One Way Home, Fran Smith Jr. (bass, backing vocals) was brought in to replace Andy King, who left the band to pursue other interests.

On November 24, 1987, Thanksgiving night, The Hooters headlined the Spectrum in Philadelphia for the first time. The show was broadcast live on MTV and the Westwood One radio network simultaneously, the second time the two networks had joined forces in producing a concert for one artist, the first being Asia in Asia on December 6, 1983.

In 1989, The Hooters issued their final release for Columbia Records. Zig Zag introduced a politically oriented theme, with Peter, Paul and Mary providing background vocals for an updated version of the 1960s folk song500 Miles, which became an international hit that led the way to another international success for the band.

International success (1990–1995)[edit]

As the 1990s dawned, The Hooters' success in the United States began to wane, while their popularity overseas (especially in Europe) reached new heights.

Following a show at The Town & Country Club in London in March 1988, the band had met Roger Waters of Pink Floyd, who told them that he was a fan. This eventually led to their appearance in Waters' staging of The Wall Concert at Potsdamer Platz in Berlin on July 21, 1990.

Violinist/guitarist and multi-instrumentalist Mindy Jostyn (formerly with Joe Jackson, Billy Joel and others) joined the group for a short period during 1992–1993, adding a new voice to the mix.

In 1993, the band released their debut album for MCA Records, Out of Body. While not a commercial success in the United States, the album found a large audience in Europe, especially in Sweden and Germany where "Boys Will Be Boys", a song that featured Cyndi Lauper, became a huge hit.

The Hooters Live, recorded over two nights in Germany in December 1993, was released in Europe and Asia in 1994, but never saw a release in the United States.

Reunited (2001–present)[edit]

On November 21, 2001, The Hooters performed a one-off show at the Spectrum in Philadelphia to celebrate disc jockey Pierre Robert's 20th anniversary at local rock radio station WMMR. WMMR was the first major station to play the music of The Hooters in the early 1980s.

In 2003, The Hooters reunited in Germany and completed a successful 17-city tour. The success of the tour prompted two further tours in 2004 and 2005, where they premiered new unreleased songs and played in Switzerland and Sweden.

On May 11, 2004, The Hooters were presented with a Lifetime Achievement Award from the Philadelphia Music Awards.[8]

November 2005 marked the appearance of The Hooters on VH1 Classic's concert series Decades Live Rock as guests of Cyndi Lauper where they performed "And We Danced" and "All You Zombies."

June 2006 saw The Hooters play their first official shows in the United States in over a decade. Over the course of three nights they performed three shows: a homecoming show at Philadelphia's Electric Factory on June 16; a show at The Borgata in Atlantic City, New Jersey on June 17; and finally, an outdoor show at Hubbard Park in Rob Hyman's hometown of Meriden, Connecticut on June 18.

Following these shows, The Hooters entered Hyman's Elmstreet Studios to record their first album of new material since 1993. Time Stand Still was released in September 2007, preceded by a tour of Europe from June through August, with shows in Germany, Sweden, the Netherlands and Switzerland.

In November 2007, The Hooters returned to Europe for a short tour of Switzerland and Germany, including a show filmed for television in Basel, Switzerland as part the AVO Concerts Series. They then played two shows in their hometown of Philadelphia at the Electric Factory during Thanksgiving week on Wednesday, November 21 and Friday, November 23, with the latter show broadcast by radio station WXPN in 85 markets.

On February 28 and March 1, 2008, The Hooters once again entered Elmstreet Studios to begin work on a new album. Accompanied by Ann Marie Calhoun on violin, the band recorded acoustic rearrangements of 12 of their previously released songs, which resulted in a double-disc set, along with the band's concerts the previous year at Philadelphia's Electric Factory. The album, Both Sides Live, was released in November 2008.

March 2008 saw The Hooters embark on a series of shows in the United States in support of 'Time Stand Still', which saw a Stateside release the previous month, including at B.B. King's Blues Club and Grill in New York City on Thursday, March 6, and The Birchmere in Alexandria, Virginia on Saturday, March 29.

In July 2008, The Hooters launched a European summer tour, playing shows in Norway, Sweden, Germany and Switzerland.

On October 23, 2009, in one of the last concerts at the Wachovia Spectrum, The Hooters, Todd Rundgren and Hall & Oates headlined a concert entitled "Last Call".

In 2017, The Hooters released an album called Give the Music Back: Live Double Album. The band toured in Europe and played stateside shows in the Philadelphia area.

Awards and Nominations[edit]

Band members[edit]

Present[edit]

  • Eric Bazilian (1980–present): lead vocals, guitars, mandolin, harmonica, saxophone
  • Rob Hyman (1980–present): lead vocals, keyboards, accordion, melodica
  • David Uosikkinen (1980–present): drums, percussion
  • John Lilley (1983–present): guitar, mandolin, dobro, keyboards, backing vocals
  • Fran Smith Jr. (1987–present): bass guitar, backing vocals
  • Tommy Williams (2010–present): guitar, mandolin, mandola, backing vocals

Past[edit]

  • Bobby Woods (1980–1982): bass guitar (died 2010)
  • John Kuzma (1980–1982): guitar, backing vocals (died 2011)
  • Rob Miller (1983–1984): bass guitar, backing vocals
  • Andy King (1984–1987): bass guitar, backing vocals
  • Mindy Jostyn (1992–1993): violin, guitar, harmonica, backing vocals (died 2005)

Discography[edit]

Studio albums[edit]

Live albums[edit]

Selected compilations[edit]

Notes

  • A^ It was a certification according to old criteria. Until September 24, 1999, Gold album was certified for sales of 250,000 and Platinum album for sales of 500,000 by International Federation of the Phonographic Industry, Germany (IFPI, Musik Industrie).[24]
  • B^ In Norway, this compilation was issued under the alternative title The Best of the Hooters.[25]

Singles[edit]

Year Single Peak chart positions Album
US
[3]
US MainCAN
[26]
CAN AC
[27]
AUS[12]NZNEDBEL
(FLA)
GERSWEIREUK
[28]
1981 "Fightin' on the Same Side" Amore
1982 "All You Zombies"
1984 "Hanging on a Heartbeat"
1985 "All You Zombies" 58 11 8 16 17 Nervous Night
"And We Danced" 21 3 51 6 9 72
1986 "Day by Day" 18 3 66 55
"Where Do the Children Go" 38 34 98 20
1987 "Johnny B" 61 3 74 7 One Way Home
"Satellite" 61 13 20 35 34 17 22
1988 "Karla with a K" 81
"Engine 999"
1989 "500 Miles" 97 20 60 19 12 Zig Zag
1990 "Brother, Don't You Walk Away" 37
"Heaven Laughs"
"Don't Knock It 'Til You Try It"
"Give the Music Back"
"Silent Night" (split single with Shawn Colvin)Acoustic Christmas (by Various Artists)
1993 "Twenty Five Hours a Day" 28 74 Out of Body
"Boys Will Be Boys" 53 20
1994 "Private Emotion"
1995 "Satellite '95" single only
2008 "Time Stand Still" Time Stand Still
2010 "Five by Five EP" EP
"—" denotes releases that did not chart.

Video releases[edit]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ abcdColin Larkin, ed. (1997). The Virgin Encyclopedia of Popular Music (Concise ed.). Virgin Books. p. 620. ISBN .
  2. ^John Darling (2000). What's in a Name?: The Book of Bands. Writers Club Press. ISBN .
  3. ^ abcdeBashe, P. R., & George-Warren, H., The Rolling Stone Encyclopedia of Rock & Roll (Third ed.). New York, Fireside, 2005, pp. 442–443
  4. ^"Hooters Fans Burry WMMR in 26 Million Cards". Mainlinetoday.com. Retrieved October 5, 2019.
  5. ^"Live Aid Against All Odds Documentary hooters". Retrieved April 16, 2018 – via YouTube.
  6. ^ abHarris, Will (February 25, 2008). "Eric Bazilian interview". Popdose.com. Retrieved March 6, 2011.
  7. ^"Blog Archive " Amen… Send Money". Miami Vice Chronicles. October 2, 1987. Retrieved May 9, 2010.
  8. ^"Live Music". Philadelphia Weekly. May 5, 2004. Archived from the original on October 15, 2008. Retrieved May 9, 2010.
  9. ^https://m.imdb.com/name/nm2686560/awards
  10. ^https://web.archive.org/web/20170320050657/http://www.pollstarpro.com/PCIA-Static/awards1985.htm
  11. ^"Results – RPM – Library and Archives Canada – Top Albums/CDs". RPM. Retrieved August 4, 2011.
  12. ^ abKent, David (1993). Australian Chart Book 1970–1992 (illustrated ed.). St Ives, N.S.W.: Australian Chart Book. p. 141. ISBN .
  13. ^ abc"swedishcharts.com – Discography Hooters". Retrieved November 3, 2010.
  14. ^ ab"norwegiancharts.com Hooters discography". Retrieved May 3, 2010.
  15. ^"フーターズのCDアルバムランキング、フーターズのプロフィールならオリコン芸能人事典-ORICON STYLE". Oricon.co.jp (in Japanese). Retrieved November 3, 2010.
  16. ^ abc"Discographie Hooters – hitparade.ch". Retrieved November 3, 2010.
  17. ^"Gold and Platinum Search – Music Canada". Music Canada. Retrieved August 4, 2011.
  18. ^"(Searching results by albums entitled "Nervous Night")". Retrieved October 26, 2010.
  19. ^"(Searching results by albums entitled "Nervous Night")". Retrieved October 26, 2010.
  20. ^"Highest position and charting weeks of Zig Zag by the Hooters". Oricon.co.jp (in Japanese). Oricon Style. Retrieved November 3, 2010.
  21. ^ abc"IFPI Sweden, Guld & Platina År 1987–1998"(PDF). ifpi.se. Archived from the original(PDF) on July 25, 2011. Retrieved November 3, 2010.
  22. ^"Highest position and charting weeks of Out of Body by the Hooters". oricon.co.jp (in Japanese). Oricon Style. Retrieved November 3, 2010.
  23. ^"Gold-/Platin-Datenbank (Hooters)" (in German). Bundesverband Musikindustrie. Retrieved November 3, 2010.
  24. ^"Richtlinien für die Verleihung von Gold/Platin Schallplatten und Awards". IFPI Germany. Archived from the original on March 28, 2010. Retrieved November 3, 2010.
  25. ^"Hooters, The – The Best of the Hooters (CD, Album) at Discogs". discogs. Retrieved November 3, 2010.
  26. ^"Results – RPM – Library and Archives Canada – Top Singles". RPM. Retrieved August 4, 2011.
  27. ^"Results – RPM – Library and Archives Canada – Adult Contemporary". RPM. Retrieved August 4, 2011.
  28. ^Roberts, David (2006). British Hit Singles & Albums (19th ed.). London: Guinness World Records Limited. p. 259. ISBN .

External links[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/The_Hooters
The Hooters - All You Zombies

.

Album hooters

.

Elton John Greatest Hits 🌺 Best songs of Elton John full album

.

You will also be interested:

.



68 69 70 71 72