|2||Getting A Drag||4:15|
|3||Words Don't Mean A Thing||3:18|
|4||We Got Love||4:07|
|5||Storm In A Teacup||4:29|
|6||Dancing On A Saturday Night||3:45|
|7||Just A Little Time||4:09|
|9||Now & Then||3:30|
|10||Won't Somebody Dance With Me||5:09|
|11||Sugar Me (Club Mix)||6:45|
|12||Getting A Drag (Club Mix)||6:32|
Surprise is the first album released by Lynsey de Paul on the MAM record label in 1973. In Australia, the album name was changed to Sugar Me, after de Paul's first hit single.
Redirected from Lynsey De Paul). Lynsey de Paul (born Lynsey Monckton Rubin; 11 June 1948 – 1 October 2014) was an English singer-songwriter. She had chart hits in the UK and Europe in the 1970s, starting with the UK top 10 single "Sugar Me", becoming the first British female artist to achieve a number one with a self-written song (in Belgium, Spain and The Netherlands).
Lynsey de Paul obituary. Singer, composer and the first female musician to win an Ivor Novello award. After graduation, she worked as a commercial artist and designer of album sleeves while honing her skills as a songwriter. In 1971, De Paul signed a contract with the music publisher ATV Kirshner. There she became a prolific composer, often writing in partnership with other ATV staff such as Blue and Ron Roker. Her earliest songs to be recorded were sung by the child actor Jack Wild, but the first to be a hit was the Roker-Rubin number Storm in a Teacup by the Fortunes in 1972.
de Paul's peers, such as musician, journalist, author Bob Stanley and was a notable album. It. is held by the . Library of Congress Washington, DC 20540 United States. Hug and Squeeze Me" (de Paul). Hungry for Love" (de Paul, Blue). You Are The Happiest Day of My Life" (de Paul, Blue). No Honestly" (de Paul). Season to Season" (de Paul).
De Paul performed live versions of some of the albums songs from the Love Bomb album as a special weekly guest on "Cooper", the Tommy Cooper series produced by Thames Television that ran on prime time ITV in late 1975. Songs performed from the album included "No Honestly", "Hungry for Love" and "Shoobeedoo Wey Doobee How", with each song introduced by a witty exchange between de Paul and DJ David Hamilton The track "Love Bomb" was covered in 1979 by the American singe.
The singer, pianist and songwriter Lynsey de Paul wrote several hit songs for herself and for other artists in the 1970s, but don’t be misled by her slight, doll-like appearance and ethereal vocals. She had grit and determination and was able to stand up to the bullies in the record industry. She was born Lynsey Rubin to Meta and Herbert Rubin in Cricklewood, north London in 1950. Her father, a property developer, played the violin and her mother the piano, and for several years she learned to play classical music; her parents couldn’t abide popular music and didn’t want her listening to it.
Today, the hair isn't quite so blonde and the lipstick (which she describes as making her look like 'a Ford Escort re-spray') has been toned down, but the cleavage is as impressive as ever.