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We will email you when the items are ready to be collected. Friday 1 May Saturday 2 May Sunday 3 May Monday 4 May Tuesday 5 May Wednesday 6 May Thursday 7 May Friday 8 May Saturday 9 May Sunday 10 May Monday 11 May Tuesday 12 May Wednesday 13 May Thursday 14 May Friday 15 May Saturday 16 May Sunday 17 May Monday 18 May Tuesday 19 May Wednesday 20 May Thursday 21 May Friday 22 May Saturday 23 May Sunday 24 May Monday 25 May Tuesday 26 May Wednesday 27 May Thursday 28 May Friday 29 May Saturday 30 May Sunday 31 May Monday 1 June Tuesday 2 June Thursday 4 June Friday 5 June Saturday 6 June Sunday 7 June Monday 8 June Tuesday 9 June Monday 15 June Tuesday 16 June Wednesday 17 June Friday 19 June Saturday 20 June Sunday 21 June Monday 22 June Tuesday 23 June Wednesday 24 June Thursday 25 June Friday 26 June Saturday 27 June Sunday 28 June Monday 29 June With 41 tracks, this album is a definite must have.
Regardless of who's listening, almost everyone can enjoy the songs on this duets album. If you don't mind the lesser sound quality, you'll get the most bang for your buck with this limited edition Pavarotti album. But like I said before, the sound quality for a majority of the tracks is less than superb.
In this ode to the picturesque area of Naples, Pavarotti sounds as romantic and devoted as he ever does to his romantic foils.
Translating as 'Don't Forget About Me', this is another heartbreaker with Henry Mancini pictured marshalling things from the front. Pavarotti's intensity is quite something here, as he implores his love not to let him go because "My life is tied to you, I love you more and more…".
This legendary Rossini song is a delight to hear anyway, but with the ever-reliable Richard Bonynge at the helm and Pavarotti's inimitable humour, it works even better. He was accustomed to performing it with only a piano accompaniment search YouTube for a great version with James Levine at the keys , but Pavarotti sounds incomparable here with Bonynge's backing in this Bellini aria.
Which, coincidentally, is what Pavarotti does to all of us. Paolo Tosti's hugely popular song is given the Pavarotti treatment. Though he was very much an exponent of the traditional Neapolitan song, Tosti actually became a British citizen in Does this one need much explanation? All the great singers have tried to match it, but Pavarotti's version beats most of them into a cocked hat. Pavarotti implores his love to 'Come, come away with me' at the end of this gorgeous song, and by the end of it you'll definitely want to go too.
And to you, Luciano! Here the great tenor shows us just how nimble he is as a light singer, with this song wishing everyone a lovely day. Franz Lehar's splendid little song is a heart-rending experience, even more so in the hands of Pavarotti. A nagging, slow melody to begin with soon turns into those incredible soaring highs that we're so used to from this man. As his career went on, Pavarotti became ever more comfortable to perform alongside massive pop stars, recognising that he too was one in a way.
So here we hear him duet with Sting, in every way a similarly individual voice in the music world and a pretty mean lute player. More evidence that Pavarotti was more than just an opera singer - he could collaborate with maestros of the pop world too and make it work.
Here he shares duties with the great Eric Clapton. You know how it is, you're just making a name for yourself by being an incredible opera singer and national treasure, then suddenly Stevie Wonder wants to get involved. Another example of Pavarotti's totally unique pulling power.
Passengers was the name given to a collaborative project by U2 and Brian Eno back in But they were missing an opera singer to make this single truly come alive - and who better than Luciano to step in? They even performed the song together at one of Pavarotti's Modena concerts: here's Pavarotti with Bono.
The perfect way to finish this epic collection off.Pavarotti The 50 Greatest Tracks - truly the definitive collection of the music of a great man and true legend/5().