|A||Yeah, Yeah, Yeah, Yeah, Yeah
Written-By – Shane MacGowan
|B||The Limerick Rake
Arranged By – Pogues*Violin [Fiddle] – John SheahanWritten-By – Trad.*
|247 204-0||The Pogues||Yeah, Yeah, Yeah, Yeah, Yeah (12")||WEA, Teldec||247 204-0||Europe||1988|
|0-96578||The Pogues||Yeah, Yeah, Yeah, Yeah, Yeah (12", Maxi)||Island Records||0-96578||US||1988|
|YZ355T||The Pogues||Yeah, Yeah, Yeah, Yeah, Yeah (12")||Pogue Mahone Records||YZ355T||UK & Ireland||1988|
|K 775, YZ355, 247205-7||The Pogues||Yeah, Yeah, Yeah, Yeah, Yeah (7", Single, Ltd)||Festival Records, Pogue Mahone Records, Pogue Mahone Records||K 775, YZ355, 247205-7||Australia & New Zealand||1988|
|247 204-2, YZ355CD||The Pogues||Yeah, Yeah, Yeah, Yeah, Yeah (CD, Mini, Single)||WEA, WEA||247 204-2, YZ355CD||UK & Europe||1988|
Yeah Yeah Yeah Yeah Yeah" is a single by The Pogues. It stalled just outside the UK Top 40 at number 43, but became the band's first single to chart in the USA, reaching number 17 in the Modern Rock Charts. The video was based on an episode of Top of the Pops from the 1960s, showing a differing of styles from the innocence of the early 1960s to the psychadelica of the late 1960s.
Download MP3. The Pogues.
Band Name The Pogues. Album Name Yeah, Yeah, Yeah, Yeah, Yeah. Type EP. Released date 1988. Members owning this album0. 1. Yeah, Yeah, Yeah, Yeah, Yeah.
Album: 30:30 The Essential Collection, 2013. Containing the Irish legend's biggest hits spanning 1984 to 1996.
It was The Pogues’ first single that succeeded also in the United States, reaching number 17 in the Billboard Modern Rock Charts. The song also appears on the EP of the same name (1990). Philip Bailey (1) Philip Oakey (1) Pia Zadora (3) Picnic At The Whitehouse (1) Pierre Cosso (2) Pink Floyd (2) Pogues (4) Pointer Sisters (4) Poison (1) Police (10) Power Station (2) Prefab Sprout (2) Pretenders (4) Primitives (1) Prince (6) Princess (3) Propaganda (3) Public Image Limited (3) Quarterflash (2) Queen (19) . 5) Raf (2) Raggio Di Luna (1).
Album: Yeah Yeah Yeah Yeah Yeah - Ailas.
A relentless, Motown-styled raveup, "Yeah Yeah Yeah Yeah Yeah" was one of The Pogues finest moments and one of their hardest rockers. It was a British hit in 1988, yet it took two years for an EP of the same name to appear. The EP is one the group's most rock-oriented efforts - it even features a version of The Rolling Stones' "Honky Tonk Women" - but it's not entirely successful, with the noticeable exception of the title track.