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Instant Replay is the third full-length album from singer-songwriter Dan Hartman. Released in 1978, where all the album tracks reached number 1 on the American dance chart. The title track/first single peaked at number 29 on the Hot 100 in the U.S. & number 8 in the United Kingdom. The follow-up single, "This Is It", was only a minor Hot 100 hit, reaching number 91 in 1979, while rising to number 18 in the U.K.
All songs written and arranged by Dan Hartman.
"Instant Replay" 5:19
"Countdown/This Is It" 14:07
"Chocolate Box" 2:52
"Love is a Natural" 6:17
"Time & Space" 4:55
Produced and engineered by Dan Hartman
Mixed by Tom Moulton
Dan Hartman - lead and backing vocals, rhythm and bass guitars, keyboards, all instruments on "Chocolate Box", all instruments except saxophone and congas on "Instant Replay"
Blanche Napoleon - backing vocals
Vinnie Vincent - rhythm and acoustic guitars, tambourine, backing vocals
G.E. Smith - rhythm and lead guitars
Edgar Winter - saxophone on "Instant Replay" and "Countdown/This Is It"
Hilly Michaels - drums, percussion
Larry Washington - congas on "Instant Replay"
Salsoul Orchestra - orchestra (uncredited)
"People In Love" (Creamy pop/soul ballad version), remade by Joyce Berry in 1982:
This is the female version of the Eric Stewart & Graham Gouldman
composition with gender changed from 'her' to 'his' and from 'she' to
'he' where she sings in a lower register, lower than Eric Stewart from
British pop group 10cc.
When American blue-eyed soul/pop singer and backing vocalist Joyce Berry was younger back in 1977, she heard a pop song on the radio, called, "People In Love" by British pop band 10cc she would be more familiar with and then also bought both a small 45 RPM single and a sheet music of the same song, so she had to learn the words to that song over and over again until she was satisfied with it, so she decided to sing it lower in her smoky alto than band member Eric Stewart in his tenor.
Since Joyce is a straightforward pop/soul singer with a soft ballad
voice in a real authentic style, she moves away from the Godley &
Creme artistic, abstract art-rock stuff, progressive rock, avant-garde,
rock opera and experimental stuff when she said "No, I don't like the
abstract art-rock stuff of Godley & Creme because I find it bland
and boring that lacks soul. I don't like it. I prefer Eric Stewart &
Graham Gouldman better that have more soul than that when they made such real authentic pop music that I'm always crazy about.", so she decided to focus more on some of the straightforward Stewart &
Gouldman pop stuff that she is more comfortable with.
Words and music courtesy of Eric Stewart and Graham Gouldman
Joyce Berry version
Lead Vocals: Joyce Berry
Percussion: Jimmy Maelen
Electric Piano: Randy Kerber
Parlor Piano: Randy McCormick
Bass: Dennis Belfield
Electric Guitar: Charles Fearing
Acoustic Guitar: Dennis Budimir
Drums: Ed Greene
Background Vocals: Joyce Berry, Laurie Maitland,
Strings Arranged by Gene Page
Produced by Steve Buckingham
"People In Love" - original by 10cc
'People In Love' is Eric's turn to go all gooey-eyed and we'll be getting a lot of these love-lorn ballads from him over the next few albums. Some of them will be stunningly gorgeous, but sadly this inferior sequel to 'The Things We Do For Love' isn't one of his best. The song was actually the very last track ever recorded by the 'old' line-up of 10cc where it had the curious working title 'Voodoo Boogie' (it was later released in 2012 on the 'Tenology' box set) - maybe it was the thought of working on an album full of mawkish songs like this that caused Godley and Creme to quit. Eric is always good at sounding like he's in love, though and 'People In Love' is like one of those kitsch ornaments: so exquisitely carved and molded with so much care and talent that you're impressed even whilst you're being sick from the sheer OTT ness of it all (if ever a song was already so far gone it could have done without syrupy strings it's this one!) Some of the lyrics are sweet though and on an album where 'The Things We Do For Love' hasn't already made the point better this song would be better regarded. Love is again an illness, a form of insanity almost, that turns the narrator's life upside down and means he can 'do nothing right' - another very universal song, then, although some of what it causes the narrator to do sounds rather unusual ('Walk under buses and burn your wings' - sounds like a problem with his eyesight to me, not his lovesick heart). Note the first appearance of a key theme of later Eric Stewart songs - the idea that the narrator
never gets enough time with his beloved before being forced to go
somewhere else and the thought that time moves quicker when you're enjoying yourself (this is the key theme of 'Windows In The Jungle'). A bit of a gooey mess, 'People In Love' should only be listened to by 'People In Love' who can stand the saccharine, although if Eric's vocals on this recording don't make you fall in love with him you have a heart of stone (or a cold).
Recorded at Strawberry Studios South
Lead Vocals, Slide Guitar, Piano, Lead Guitar: Eric Stewart
Drums, Tambourine, Bell Tree, Rototoms: Paul Burgess
Bass Guitar, Acoustic Guitar, Electric Guitar, Harmony Vocals: Graham Gouldman
Arranged By [Strings], Conductor [Strings]: Del Newman
Click: http://26.sampleralbum.com Enjoy the latest sampler album from Promoter Box. Get Volume 26 available now, free for promotional purposes. Various music styles.
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Navicat Oracle Debugger can help you with the testing and debugging of SQL functions, procedures, queries, etc.
To start debugging, open the design form of a function and set the breakpoints. Then, click the Debug button in the toolbar. A parameter box will pop up if your function or procedure requires you to input parameters.
To start debugging, open the design form of a function and click the “Debug” button in the toolbar. A parameter box will pop up if your function requires you to input parameters.
This is the default layout of the debugger. Set the breakpoint in the Code pane. You can control the debugger using the Run, Step Over, Step In, Step Out, Step End and Stop buttons.
There are several useful views to help breakdown the information. The “Breakpoints” view will display all of the breakpoints. The “Stacks” view will display the function calls of the current line. The “Data” view will display information about the variables. And finally, the “Watches” view will display information about the variables being watched.
To add a variable to the Watch List, simply control-click the highlighted code and choose “Add to Watch List”.
The bottom part of the debugger shows the log and the output of the function.
Navicat PostgreSQL Debugger can help you with the testing and debugging of PL/PGSQL functions.
To start debugging, open the design form of a function and click the “Debug Function” button in the toolbar.
This is the default layout of the debugger. Set the breakpoint in the Code pane. Click the “Run” button. A parameter box will pop up if your function requires you to input parameters. You can control the debugger using the Step Over, Step In, Step Out and Stop buttons
There are several useful views to help breakdown the information. The “Breakpoints” view will display all of the breakpoints at the bottom screen. The “Call Stack” view will display the function calls of the current line. The “Local Variables” view will display information about the variables. The “Parameters” view will display information about the inputted parameters.
And finally, other tabs show the message log and the output of the function.