Gotye Feat Kimbra - Somebody That I Used To Know (Radioactive Project Remix) Official HQ Audio
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Gotye Feat Kimbra - Somebody That I Used To Know (Radioactive Project Remix) Official HQ Audio
No, you didn't have to stoop so lowHave your friends collect your records and then change your numberI guess that I don't need that thoughNow you're just somebody that I used to knowNow you're just somebody that I used to knowNow you're just somebody that I used to know
Now and then I think of all the times you screwed me overBut had me believing it was always something that I'd doneBut I don't wanna live that wayReading into every word you sayYou said that you could let it goAnd I wouldn't catch you hung up on somebody that you used to know
Britpop Collapsed Lung, a Brit-hop band from the 90s, hit the UK top 40 twice with their hit "Eat My Goal", which was also tapped for a Coca-Cola advert, but never had another hit. Richard Hawley was originally the guitarist for Britpop group the Longpigs, who had several UK hits, and he embarked on a much-acclaimed solo career after they broke up in 2000. While four of his albums reached the UK top 10, he only had one Top 40 single, when "Tonight the Streets Are Ours" peaked at exactly #40 in 2007. While not a very big hit, the song went on to be used in commercials and films over the next few years, most prominently as the theme song for Banksy's 2010 street art documentary Exit Through the Gift Shop. James were huge in their native U.K., being active in the Britpop scene and having been active since the 80s, but in America are remembered almost solely for the 1993 hit "Laid". It made it to #3 on the alternative chart and #61 on the Hot 100, their only entry there. Back in the U.K., "Laid" isn't even their best-known song; that would be "Sit Down" (which did make it to #9 on the alternative chart but did not crossover to the pop charts in the US). Oasis are in a weird situation in the United States. Just looking at the Hot 100, their only Top 40 hit was "Wonderwall", which made it to #8. However, they had several songs that were big on pop radio that would have made the Top 40 had they not been ineligible due to the infamous 90s Billboard chart quirk that deemed songs not issued as physical singles ineligible to chart. Among those songs were "Champagne Supernova", "Live Forever" and "Don't Go Away". Notably, "Don't Look Back in Anger", which is better known than either of the latter two singlesnote and "Supernova" in the UK, but not the US was released as a single, but only made it to #55. At the height of Oasis-mania in the UK, the band was responsible for creating three one-hit wonders: The Mike Flowers Pops took a Retraux easy-listening cover of "Wonderwall" to #2 on the UK Singles Chart in late 1995, which was the same position the original had peaked at earlier that year. No Way Sis, an Oasis tribute band who had the coveted endorsement of both Gallagher brothers (Noel even gave their guitarist one of his guitars), scored a UK Top 40 hit with a cover of The New Seekers' "I'd Like To Teach The World To Sing" in 1996. The actual Oasis has been involved in legal proceedings with the writers of that song, who had successfully argued that the band had lifted its melody for "Shakermaker". Credited specifically to Oas*s, "Wibbling Rivalry" was a bootleg single (albeit one released on legit indie label Fierce Panda) consisting of an NME interview with Liam and Noel Gallagher that devolves into an argument between the brothers about an infamous 1994 incident in which Liam incited a brawl on a ferry ride to the Netherlands, causing the whole band (except for Noel) to be deported back to the UK once they reached land. Owing to the public fascination of the Gallaghers' famously contentious relationship, the single became the best selling interview recording in British history and made it all the way to #52 in the UK in November 1995. No other recordings like this of the Gallaghers made it onto the British charts. Placebo are superstars, with a total of fifteen top 40 hits (with three going top 5)... in the United Kingdom. In the United States, meanwhile, their only song to have an impact on radio is "Pure Morning". Only one other song appeared on the Modern Rock chart, "Infra-Red", only at #35, and quickly forgotten outside their fanbase. And ironically, their best-known song, "Every You Every Me", failed to chart in the US. Republica is primarily known for their one hit single, "Ready to Go", which hit #13 on the U.K. charts, cracked the Top 100 U.S. Singles and charted internationally. Their follow-up single, "Drop Dead Gorgeous", ranked higher on the U.K. charts but bombed everywhere else. Nowadays, even in the U.K., Republica is remembered exclusively for "Ready To Go". Stereophonics are massive in their native U.K., but are known to American audiences for "Dakota" and not much else. Supergrass are very well-known back in the U.K., but international audiences will be hard-pressed to name any other song by them other than "Alright." Weirdly, that song never charted on the American alternative charts, while the considerably less remembered "Cheapskate" was their only entry there, peaking at #35. The Verve are popular in the U.K., but "Bitter Sweet Symphony" was their only hit across the pond. A lawsuit by ABKCO caused the Verve to never make a pence off of their hit, until Mick Jagger and Keith Richards waived their credit for the song and gave their share of royalties back to the band in 2019. Britpoppers Whiteout had exactly one charting single with "Jackie's Racing", barely scraping the UK top 100 at #72, before falling into complete obscurity. Cornershop had a minor hit with "Brimful of Asha" in 1997, which went to #60 on the UK charts. In 1998, a remix by Norman Cook sent the song straight to #1. Norman Cook, thanks to his output as Fatboy Slim, isn't a one-hit-wonder, but "Brimful of Asha" remains Cornershop's only smash hit.
Folk Rock Brewer & Shipley are a singer-songwriter duo consisting of Mike Brewer and Tom Shipley, and while they were cult icons, their only mainstream hit was the 1971 #10 song "One Toke Over the Line". Jeff Buckley was a folk singer who was never particularly well known in his lifetime, but became more recognized after his tragic drowning. In his lifetime, he had just a single entry on any chart: "Last Goodbye", a #19 entry on the Billboard Alternative chart. However, he is best known to mainstream audiences for his cover of Leonard Cohen's popular song "Hallelujah" and nothing else. The cover's popularity gained traction following Buckley's death and is now legendary: It's charted all over the world since its release as a single in 2007 and is his only chart entry in most countries. Buffalo Springfield had only one Top 40 hit with the Protest Song "For What It's Worth". They were only active for two years, but members Stephen Stills and Neil Young later formed Crosby, Stills, Nash & Young. The Crash Test Dummies had a #4 hit on the Hot 100 in 1993 with "Mmm Mmm Mmm Mmm". That was the band's only major hit in the US, though they still maintain a cult following and have had decent success in their native Canada. Shawn Colvin has had a long and influential career as a folk singer, but she's only scored one major hit. Her 1997 single "Sunny Came Home" was a huge hit that year, reaching #7 in the US and going Top 10 in Australia and Canada. The song also netted Colvin a pair of Grammys in 1998 for Record and Song of the Year. Although "Sunny Came Home" was ultimately her only appearance on the Hot 100, Colvin has had several hits on other Billboard charts, including adult alternative, where she charted five more times. Edward Sharpe and the Magnetic Zeroes are mostly known only for their 2010 song "Home". The song made to #25 on the Billboard alternative chart, #50 in the UK and #7 in France. They never had another major hit again, with their only other charting singles being a few minor hits on the adult alternative chart a few years later. Although Fairport Convention's Liege and Lief has been described as the most influential folk album of all time, their only single to chart was "Si Tu Dois Partir." This French-language cover of "If You Gotta Go (Go Now)" by Bob Dylan spent nine weeks in the UK singles chart in 1969, peaking at #21. The cover is also quite obscure, compared to the band's groundbreaking original work, and is absent from both of their greatest hits albums. Former Fairport singer Iain Matthews had a hit single in 1979 with "Shake It", which reached the Top 40 in the US and New Zealand. It would be his only solo hit in either country. His post-Fairport group Matthews Southern Comfort scored a #1 single in the UK (and a Top 40 hit in the US) with their 1971 cover of Joni Mitchell's "Woodstock", which would become their only hit as well. Fanfarlo reached #20 on the Billboard adult alternative charts in 2010 with their song "Harold T. Wilkins". Although the British-Swedish folk collective's subsequent albums received critical acclaim, they never had another charting single anywhere in the world. Steve Forbert was hyped by music critics as a "New Dylan" in the late 1970s, but his success was limited only to his 1979 single "Romeo's Tune", which reached #11 on the Hot 100 in 1980. His followup "Say Goodbye to Little Jo" only reached #85 and he never made the Hot 100 again after that. Despite never having a hit again, Forbert went on to have a long career as a singer-songwriter, and was nominated for a Grammy in 2004 for his tribute album to country pioneer Jimmie Rodgers. Scottish indie-folk group Frightened Rabbit were one of the most critically acclaimed bands of the 2000s and 2010s, earning themselves an intensely devoted following for the heart-on-his-sleeve lyrics of singer Scott Hutchison. The band was a No-Hit Wonder for several years; Despite being a regular precense on American public radio stations, their singles never quite had the momentum to crack a Billboard chart. That is until 2016, when "Get Out" made to #12 on the Adult Alternative chart. Sadly, it would be one of the last singles they would ever release: Hutchison died in May 2018, his body being found two days after he went missing from a hotel, and the band promptly ceased to be. The Golden Palominos is an eclectic Supergroup led by Anton Feir of The Feelies and featuring an array of alternative and folk luminaries that have passed in and out of the lineup over the years. The group's only chart hit was "Alive and Living Now", a #14 entry on the Billboard Modern Rock chart in 1991, which primarily charted because it featured Michael Stipe on lead vocals and Richard Thompson on guitar. David Gray scored a belated hit in 2000 when his 1998 single "Babylon" became a worldwide hit. The song went to #5 in the UK and #57 on the Hot 100 in the US (it also reached the top 40 on its component radio chart). The song was just the start of a solid chart career for Gray in the UK, and it was the first of his four #1 singles on the Billboard Adult Alternative chart, but he never had another American pop hit. In Tua Nua, an Irish band who mixed their country's folk traditions with jangly indie rock, had a #17 hit on the Billboard alternative chart in the United States in 1988 with their single "All I Wanted". The song was also their only significant hit in the UK, where it made #69. The group broke up two years later while recording their next album and never had any other hits outside of Ireland in their short career. British Indo-Caribbean folk singer David Jordan burst onto the music scene with his critically acclaimed album Set the Mood, which landed him a #4 UK chart hit in 2008 with "Sun Goes Down". Unfortunately, the success was fleeting, as the follow-up single barely made the charts and a second album has yet to see the light of day. Jordan would later return to the spotlight by playing Michael Jackson in a West End jukebox musical. Vance Joy is very popular in his native Australia, winning the Triple J Hottest 100 poll in 2013 for his song "Riptide". But said song would be his only major international crossover. His 2017 song "Lay It On Me" was a major alternative radio hit in the US, but failed to crossover to the Hot 100 there and wasn't a hit anywhere else aside from Australia. Lindisfarne, one of the leading groups of the late 60's British electric folk scene, scored a surprise Top 40 hit in the United States in 1978 with the Black Sheep Hit "Run for Home". The song now considerably more obscure than their other songs which did not chart on the Hot 100. This is only the case in America, as they had a few Top 40 hits in the UK in the early 1970s with more representative material. Mike McGear scored a #32 hit on the UK Top 40 with his song "Leave It" in 1973. It sounded conspicuously like a Paul McCartney tune; And it should have, because McGear was actually McCartney's younger brother and Paul had written the song for him. Paul and the rest of Wings are his backing band on the song as well. No further solo hits followed, but McGear's former band The Scaffold had a couple of Top 10 hits in the late 1960s. Milky Chance had a massive worldwide hit in 2014 with "Stolen Dance", which topped many European charts and the American alternative charts (even managing to scrape the Top 40). Their follow-ups haven't been all that successful in their native Germany, let alone anywhere else. Monsters of Folk was a one-off supergroup featuring some of the best known indie rock performers of the 2000s: Bright Eyes members Conor Oberst and Mike Mogis, My Morning Jacket frontman Jim James and folk singer M. Ward. The group scored a #20 adult alternative hit in 2009 with "Say Please", the first single off their only album. After a successful tour, the band members returned to their main projects, and Monsters of Folk dissolved. Mungo Jerry had an international smash with 1970's "In the Summertime", a #1 hit in over 15 countries. The United States was not one of them but it did make it to a fairly respectable #3 there. Although it was Mungo Jerry's only American hit, they had several more in their native UK, including another #1 with their follow-up single "Baby Jump", and they continued to have minor hits all around the world into the early 80s. "One Tin Soldier" became a one-hit wonder twice in a two-year time span. It first hit #34 for Canadian pop group The Original Caste in 1970 and a year later became a #26 hit for psychedelic "satanic" rock band Coven. Nowadays, The Original Caste's version of the song has all but faded into obscurity and Coven's version is the one everyone remembers. Icelandic folk band Of Monsters and Men only had one chart entry in America: Their #20 hit "Little Talks". They've had other hits on alternative radio and got a platinum album, but have never crossed over to the mainstream again. The Proclaimers are known outside of the British Isles pretty much only for "I'm Gonna Be (500 Miles)", which made it to #3 in the US after it was reissued in 1993 following its appearance in Benny & Joon. If they are known for any other song in America other than "500 Miles", it would be for "I'm on My Way", thanks to its use in the first Shrek, but it never charted. Brian Protheroe reached #22 in the UK in 1974 with his song "Pinball". It was his only chart entry anywhere. The Strumbellas, a Canadian folk-rock band, saw their success end as quickly as it began with their 2016 hit "Spirits". We Five hit #3 on the Hot 100 in 1965 with their cover of Ian and Sylvia's "You Were on My Mind", which also hit #1 on the Adult Contemporary Chart and went to #16 in Australia. The follow-up, "Let's Get Together", only made #31, and their only other hit, "There Stands a Door", only reached #116. Their other singles didn't chart. 59ce067264