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This article relies too much on references to primary sources. Rock Me” is a song recorded in 1974 by Swedish pop group ABBA, with Björn Ulvaeus singing the lead vocals. It was first released on the album ABBA. It was used as the B-side to the group’s 1975 single “I Do, I Do, I Do, I Do, I Do”. However, after “I Do, I Do, I Do, I Do, I Do” hit number 1 in both Australia and New Zealand, “Rock Me” was released as an A-side, reaching number 4 and number 2 respectively. The song, whose working title had been “Didn’t I? 18 October 1974 at Glen Studio. This version “tongue in cheek” with vocals courtesy of Agnetha, was first released on CD on the box set “Thank You for the Music” as part of the “ABBA Undeleted” section.

1977 as a follow-up to his hit “Gimme Some”. German eurodance group E-Rotic covered the song for their 1997 ABBA tribute album Thank You for the Music. Australian rock band Audioscam covered the song on their 2008 album Abbattack. Studio 99 did a version for their Studio Perform a Tribute to ABBA, Vol. Why Did It Have to Be Me? You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. This article is about the ABBA song. 1978 by the Swedish group ABBA, and is featured on their sixth studio album, Voulez-Vous. Other cover versions, appearances in other media, etc.

In the United Kingdom, “Angeleyes” was released as a double A-side with “Voulez-Vous”, this being an unusual move for the group. Coincidentally, ABBA’s “Angeleyes” was in the UK Top 20 at the same time as another unrelated song called “Angel Eyes” by the British rock group Roxy Music. In the United States, the individual “Angeleyes” single failed to climb that high in the charts, reaching No. 64 on the Billboard Hot 100 in October 1979. Voulez-Vous” fared even worse a month before, peaking at No. Angeleyes” was included on the group’s compilation album Greatest Hits Vol. It was not featured on ABBA’s 1982 double-album compilation The Singles: The First Ten Years. Angel Eyes” was released on 13 July 2018, alongside the soundtrack of Mamma Mia! Here We Go Again, by Capitol and Polydor Records.

German Eurodance group E-Rotic covered the song for their 1997 ABBA tribute album Thank You for the Music. It was featured on Dancemania’s 1998 compilation Dancemania 8. American alternative rock band The Czars covered the song on their 2006 album Sorry I Made You Cry. Various Eurodance cover remixes by Abbacadabra were released by Almighty Records during the late 1990s. A version was included on the 2008 compilation We Love ABBA: The Mamma Mia Dance Compilation. Audio samples can be heard on the official Almighty Records website. The Sound Of The Crowd: A Discography of the ’80s among others. 80s Chart-Toppers: Every Chart-Topper Tells a Story. Official Scottish Singles Sales Chart Top 100″. Why Did It Have to Be Me?

Roger Corman’s New World Pictures, was a low-budget, B-grade campy sexploitation classic – with empowered tough women, designed for the drive-in crowd. It is now considered one of the best of its type – an “innocent females in prison” film, advertised as “White Hot Desires Melting Cold Prison Steel! Adult-themed, prestigious, sexually-mature and powerful films in the late 1960s and early 1970s also caused a stir, and were among the earliest films given a new X rating by the MPAA Rating Code. The film was argued as being obscene for its explicit dialogue, borderline nudity, and suggestive final scene of oral sex. Zalman King, was released in a more explicit, unrated video version than the R-rated theatrical release. Foreign films with frank sexual content were usually re-shot or released with modified content in the US, e. Non-pornographic depictions of serious adult themes and lesbian sex led the MPAA to give up the X rating and create the NC-17 category.