What About Me may refer to: What About Me (film), a 1993 film featuring Richard Hell. What About Me? (1 Giant Leap album), 2009. What About Me (Anne Murray album), 1968. What About Me? (Kenny Rogers album), 1984. What About Me (Quicksilver Messenger Service album), 1970, or the title song. What About Me? (Nicole album), 1986. What About Me" (Anne Murray song), 1973. What About Me?" (Kenny Rogers song), 1984. What About Me" (Moving Pictures song), 1982, also covered by Shannon Noll.
Hunter Hayes is the debut major-label studio album by American country artist Hunter Hayes. It was released on October 11, 2011, via Atlantic Records. Hayes wrote or co-wrote every track on the album and plays every instrument and sings every vocal track with the exception of the Encore tracks. At the 55th Grammy Awards, Hunter Hayes was nominated for Best Country Album and "Wanted" was nominated for Best Country Solo Performance while Hayes was nominated for Best New Artist.
No new Cheryl album would be complete without a season as an X Factor judge and the ensuing miming controversy - and both elements are in place ahead of next week’s release of the former Mrs Cole’s fourth solo effort. With Cheryl Fernandez-Versini, as she is now, seemingly delighted to be back in the recording studio - ‘my first true love,’ she sighs - Only Human also rekindles a little of the spring that has been missing from her music since Girls Aloud. With its emphasis on the quirky and catchy, this is her most consistent record since her former band ruled the airwaves. It might pale in comparison with the year’s benchmark pop album - Taylor Swift’s towering 1989 - but Only Human shows that Cheryl can still cut it when she plays to her strengths.
1993's What About Me Promises Nostalgia for the Dirtier, Dodgier Old Days of the Lower East Side 30 July 2014 Village Voice. The 100 Greatest Lost Hits Of The 80's! 28 November 2012 The Backlot. Title: What About Me (1993).
Demon Hunter is an American metal institution. The band embraces brazenly transcendent melodies, without apology, while maintaining a defiant heaviness reminiscent of the most timeless of metal music. For nearly two decades, Demon Hunter has weathered the changing tides of rock subculture, proving ever resistant to trends, and ever resilient, making music as determined and resolute as the men within the band. Singer Ryan Clark, a Grammy nominated designer who has worked on album projects for Alice In Chains and Foo Fighters, once again spearheaded the look and feel. Demon Hunter’s dedicated supporters and allies around the world wear the group’s symbol, lyrics, and album imagery on their shirts, denim vests, backpacks, and uniforms, and in many cases, on their skin.
That is, except for Cheryl, who for ho-really-cares reasoning has decided to become a country music star and change her name to Cherlene. Cheryl is voiced by Judy Greer, but her singing voice belongs to Jessy Lynn Martens, a relatively unknown country singer. That music took a central point on Monday's episode, when Kenny Loggins ("K-Log," he preferred to be called).
On July 10, the bulk of the . for the first time, as digital downloads. In addition, Girls Aloud group member Cheryl (formerly known as Cheryl Cole) sees her first three solo albums hit .
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