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About this blog

Reviews on Kylie's b-sides, rarities and remixes! kylie1

Entries in this blog

Kylie Minogue (1994)

Kylie Minogue (1994) After her departure from PWL with a greatest hits package and one final single, a cover of Kool and The Gang's 'Celecbration', the mid-nineties brought the signing of Kylie to Deconstruction Records and with the new label came new music. Working with Brothers In Rhythm and M People, the sound of the album swayed across many different genres but stuck in the pop area. Even from the album cover, Kylie is past the bubblegum pop for now - and experimenting with lyrical cont

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Let's Get To It (1991)

LET'S GET TO IT (1991) Serving as Kylie's fourth and final album with PWL, it is apparent in the ever-maturing sound Kylie wants to move away from her classic PWL roots that brought her to fame. She pushes the controversial boundaries in experimenting with more sexual lyrics and much darker pop than what the past three albums had held. Pete Waterman described working on the album as a 'nightmare', and while retaining a few tracks that are very classic SAW like 'Give Me Just A Little More Ti

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Rhythm Of Love (1990)

RHYTHM OF LOVE (1990) Little Kylie Minogue set about developing her third album with PWL after the multi-national success of its predecessors. A new, fresh sound, welcoming the 90s. Kylie had by this point most definitely grown up and out of her Neighbours fame. 'Better The Devil You Know' leading the album's sound, was the perfect choice for lead single, and just the track she needed to stay in the game. It was pure dance pop. The following single, 'Step Back In Time' provided a refreshed

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Enjoy Yourself (1989)

ENJOY YOURSELF (1989) As Kylie came to realise the success of her first album, a follow-up was already in the writing stages. The sound was a slightly more mature sound than the debut and made sense as Kylie began life in her 20s. There are some weak points on the tracklisting but overall it was a step in the right direction in terms of a second album. The album's closing and title track summarises the era perfectly in its sound and lyrical quality, a cute bop that was a more mature, cheesy

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Intro + Kylie (1988)

Welcome to this little blog where I'll be reviewing various b-sides, rarities and remixes by the era, and also giving a short summary of the album theme! Going in chronological order, the PWL years are easy because there's barely any unreleased (and I won't bother with remixes from this time either, it's mostly extended edits) Below is the tracks I'll be reviewing per era, in the spoiler box. Please let me know if I'm missing any worth a review!  Enjoy! KYLIE (1988) Here begins the s

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