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    Running Up That Hill

    Running Up That Hill

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    Running Up That Hill

    albümünden Kate Bush single'ı

    B yüzü "Under the Ivy"

    Yayımlanma 5 Ağustos 1985

    Format 7" tekli, 12" tekli

    Kaydedilme 1984

    Tarz Art rock, new wave

    Süre 5:06 Şirket EMI KB1 Yazar Kate Bush Yapımcı Kate Bush

    Kate Bush single kronolojisi

    "Night of the Swallow"

    (1983) "Running Up That Hill"

    (1985) "Cloudbusting"

    (1985)

    Kate Bush kronolojisi

    Ses Örneği 0:29

    "Running Up That Hill", İngiliz şarkıcı-şarkı yazarı Kate Bush'un 1985 çıkışlı beşinci stüdyo albümü için yazdığı şarkı. 5 Ağustos 1985'te albümün çıkış teklisi olarak piyasaya sürülen şarkı, sanatçının aynı zamanda ilk 12" teklisidir. Ticari olarak Bush'un 1980'lerdeki en başarılı teklisi olan şarkı, Birleşik Krallık müzik listesinde 3 numaraya kadar yükselerek sanatçının bu ülkedeki en başarılı ikinci şarkısı oldu. Bunun yanında ABD müzik listesinde ilk otuzu görerek sanatçının bu ülkede 1978'den beri listeye giren ilk şarkısı olurken ABD dans listelerinde de kayda değer başarılar elde etti. Bush, şarkıyı Pink Floyd grubundan uzun süreli destekçisi David Gilmour ile beraber 1987'de The Secret Policeman's Ball kapsamında söyledi. Şarkının orijinal sürümü ve sonraki bütün sürümlerindeki adı "Running Up That Hill (A Deal with God)" olarak geçer.

    7" teklinin B yüzünde "Under the Ivy" şarkısı bulunur. 12-inç tekli sürümünde buna ek olarak "Running Up That Hill"in uzatılmış remiks sürümü ve enstrümantal sürümü yer alır.

    Şarkı eleştirmenlerce olumlu yorumlar aldı. Şarkının daha sonraki yıllardaki retrospektif eleştiri yazısında Allmusic yazarı Amy Hanson şunu söyledi: "Duygularda usta olan ve en acı kalpleri bile güzellikle manipüle edebilen Bush, çok nadiren böylesi vahşice gerçek dolu, acı verecek duygusal bir şarkı kaleme almıştır."[1]

    Şarkı, 1986 yılında BBC 1'ın çocuk drama dizisi 'in ana tema müziği oldu.[2]

    İçindekiler

    1 Genel 2 Müzik videosu 3 2012 remiksi 4 Şarkı listesi 5 Listeler

    6 Within Temptation sürümü

    7 Şarkı listesi 7.1 Listeler

    7.2 Yıl-sonu listeleri

    8 Dış bağlantılar 9 Kaynakça

    Genel[değiştir | kaynağı değiştir]

    EMI temsilcileri şarkıyı orijinal başlığı "" (Türkçe: ) adıyla yayımlamak konusunda tereddütlüydü zira "tanrı" sözcüğü geçiyordu.[3] Bush pes ederek şarkının adını değiştirdi. Ancak şarkının albüm sürümünün adı "" olarak kaldı. EMI yöneticileri başta albümdeki diğer bir şarkı olan "Cloudbusting"i çıkış teklisi olarak önerdiler. "Running Up That Hill" konusunda ısrar eden Bush onları ikna etmeyi başardı. Bush, şarkının albüm için yazılan ilk şarkı olduğunu ve dolayısıyla geniş çaptaki hissini daha iyi temsil ettiğini düşünüyordu.

    Şarkı birçok kez yanlış anlaşıldı. Bush da şunları söyledi:

    “ Benim gerçekten söylemeye çalıştığım şey, bir erkek ve bir kadın birbirini anlayamaz çünkü biz bir erkek ve bir kadınızdır. Ve eğer birbirimizin rollerini gerçekten değiştirebilseydik, birbirimizin yerinde bir anlık da olsa durabilseydik, her ikimiz de çok şaşırırdık! [Gülüyor] Ve bence bu daha derin bir anlayışa yol açardı. Ve bence bunun yapılabilmesinin tek yolu ya... bilirsiniz, şeytanla bir anlaşmayı düşündüm, bilirsiniz. Ve düşündüm ki 'hmm, hayır, neden tanrıyla bir anlaşma olamasın!'. Bilirsiniz, bir anlamda bütün bu tanrıdan sizinle anlaşma yapmasını isteme fikri çok daha güçlü. Görüyorsunuz, benim için halen "Tanrıyla Bir Anlaşma", bu onun başlığıydı. Ancak bize bu başlığı kullanmamız durumunda şarkının hiçbir dindar ülkede yayınlanmayacağı söylendi, İtalya bunu çalmazdı, Fransa çalmazdı ve Avustralya çalmazdı! İrlanda çalmazdı ve genel olarak bütün işi karartabilirdik çünkü başlıkta tanrı var.[3] „

    Müzik videosu[değiştir | kaynağı değiştir]

    Şarkının tanıtımı için çekilen müzik videosunda Bush, Michael Hervieu ile beraber yorumlayıcı dans yaparken görüntülenir. Videonun direktörü David Garfath, koreografı Diane Grey'dir.[3] Bush ve Hervieu gri Japon hakamaları giyerler.[3] Bush, "Running Up That Hill" klibindeki dansının daha klasik bir performans olmasını istiyordu. Ona göre müzik videolarındaki danslar genellikle eğlencelik ıvır zıvır olarak kullanılmaktaydı ve sömürülmekteydi: rastgele görüntüler, yoğun, kalabalık danslar, ciddi bir dışavurum olmaksızın kullanılmaktaydı. Oysaki dans harika bir dışavurum yansıtabilirdi: "O yüzden iki insan arasında çok basit, neredeyse klasik, bir rutini canlandırıp basitçe kayda almanın çok ilginç olacağını düşündük. Denediğimiz şey buydu, gerçekten, ciddi bir dans parçası ortaya çıkarmak."[3]

    Koreografi modern danstan ilham alır ve ok-yay hareketlerini çağrıştırarak tekrar eden figürler içerir ve buna paralel olarak teklinin kapağında Bush ok atarken görülür. Ara çekimlerde Bush ve Hervieu maskeli yabancılar arasında arayış içinde, gerçeküstü dizilerde görünürler. Şarkının zirve noktasında Bush'un partneri ondan geri çekilir ve ikili birbirlerinden uzağa sürüklenerek uzunca bir salondan aşağı birbirlerinden zıt yönlere giderler. Bu süreçte anonim figürler ikilinin yüzlerinin olduğu maskeler eşliğinde akarlar. MTV, videonun ilk çıktığı dönemde onu yayınlamamayı seçti. Bunun yerine şarkının tanıtım amacıyla BBC şovu 'daki performansından kaydedilen canlı sürümünü kullandı. Paddy Bush'a göre "MTV senkronize dudak hareketleri olmayan videolarla ilgilenmiyordu ve şarkı söyleyen insanların olduğu videoları tercih ediyordu."[3]

    Source : tr.wikipedia.org

    Running Up That Hill

    Running Up That Hill

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    "Running Up That Hill"

    Single by Kate Bush from the album

    B-side "Under the Ivy"

    Released 5 August 1985

    Genre

    New wave[1][2]progressive pop[3]

    Length 4:58 Label EMI

    Songwriter(s) Kate Bush

    Producer(s) Kate Bush

    Kate Bush singles chronology

    "Night of the Swallow"

    (1983) "Running Up That Hill"

    (1985) "Cloudbusting"

    (1985) Music video

    "Running Up That Hill" on YouTube

    Audio sample 0:20 filehelp

    "Running Up That Hill" is a song by English singer and songwriter Kate Bush from her fifth studio album, (1985). Written and produced by Bush, the song was released in the United Kingdom as the lead single from on 5 August 1985 through EMI Records.[4] The B-side of the 7-inch single contains the song, "Under the Ivy". The 12-inch single, Bush's first release in that format, contains an extended remix and an instrumental version of "Running Up That Hill", as well as "Under the Ivy". A limited 7-inch single gatefold sleeve edition was also released. The song's title on the album and all subsequent releases was "Running Up That Hill (A Deal with God)".

    Upon its original 1985 release, "Running Up That Hill" reached number three on the UK Singles Chart and number 30 on the Hot 100 in the United States, and was Bush's first Top 40 hit in the latter country. In 2022, the song reached new peaks in both countries of number one in the United Kingdom and number four in the United States.[5][6] Bush performed the song live for the first time in 1987 at Secret Policeman's Third Ball event, backed by Pink Floyd guitarist David Gilmour.

    The song was featured as the main theme song for the 1986 BBC 1 children's drama serial, .[7] In 2012, a remix featuring newly recorded vocals, premiered during that year's Summer Olympics closing ceremony, returning to the UK top 10 for one week, at number six. In 2022, "Running Up That Hill" received renewed attention when it was prominently featured in season 4 of the Netflix series, . Its appearance led to the song's resurgence on charts around the world,[8][9] reaching the top five on the Hot 100 and topping the charts in eight countries, including the United Kingdom.

    Contents

    1 Background and title

    2 Music video 3 2012 remix 4 Impact and legacy 5 2022 popularity

    6 Track listing and formats

    7 Personnel 8 Charts 8.1 Weekly charts 8.2 Year-end charts 9 Certifications

    10 Cover versions and remixes

    10.1 Elastic Band remix

    10.2 Within Temptation version

    10.3 Placebo version

    10.4 Meg Myers version and Anyma remix

    11 References

    Background and title

    "Running Up That Hill" was the first song Bush composed for the album, originally titled "A Deal with God". It began life as a rough 8-track recording done at her then recently upgraded home studio in Summer 1983 using a LinnDrum, Fairlight CMI and piano.[10] Like other songs on the album, work continued on the original 8-track, which was transferred to two 24-track master tapes for further overdubs. For this song, time was spent working the Fairlight hook but the rest of the song ideas and elements were already in place, including the LinnDrum part programmed by Del Palmer, the opening "wind train" sound and Bush's guide vocal.[10]

    Representatives at EMI Records were hesitant to release the song with its original title of "A Deal with God" owing to possible negative reception in more religious countries because of its use of the word "God".[11] Bush relented and changed the title. However, the album version of the song is listed as "Running Up That Hill (A Deal with God)". EMI executives initially wanted to release another song, "Cloudbusting", as the lead single from . Bush persuaded them to release "Running Up That Hill" first, claiming that it was the first song written for the album, and felt that it better represented the broader feel for the album.

    The song itself has often been misinterpreted. Bush herself has said,

    I was trying to say that, really, a man and a woman can't understand each other because we are a man and a woman. And if we could actually swap each other's roles, if we could actually be in each other's place for a while, I think we'd both be very surprised! [Laughs] And I think it would lead to a greater understanding. And really the only way I could think it could be done was either... you know, I thought a deal with the devil, you know. And I thought, 'well, no, why not a deal with God!' You know, because in a way it's so much more powerful the whole idea of asking God to make a deal with you. You see, for me it is still called "Deal With God", that was its title. But we were told that if we kept this title that it would not be played in any of the religious countries, Italy wouldn't play it, France wouldn't play it, and Australia wouldn't play it! Ireland wouldn't play it, and that generally we might get it blocked purely because it had God in the title.[11][12]

    Music video

    The music video features Bush performing an interpretive dance with dancer Michael Hervieu. The video was directed by David Garfath while the dance routines were choreographed by Diane Grey.[13] Bush and Hervieu are shown wearing grey Japanese hakamas.[14] Bush wanted the dancing in "Running Up That Hill" to be more of a classical performance. She stated that dance in music videos was "being used quite trivially, it was being exploited: haphazard images, busy, lots of dances, without really the serious expression, and wonderful expression, that dance can give. So we felt how interesting it would be to make a very simple routine between two people, almost classic, and very simply filmed. So that's what we tried, really, to do a serious piece of dance."[15]

    Source : en.wikipedia.org

    Kate Bush's "Running Up That Hill" breaks records after Stranger Things success

    Kate Bush's song "Running Up That Hill" breaks three new records after the success of the new season of Netflix's Stranger Things.

    Kate Bush's "Running Up That Hill" breaks records after Stranger Things success

    By Eleonora Pilastro

    Published 30 June 2022

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    Kate Bush’s "Running Up That Hill (A Deal with God)" was released in 1985 as the lead single of the British artist’s fifth studio album and magnum opus Hounds of Love (1985).

    The album was entirely written and produced by Bush herself, on the back of the success of the self-penned song "Wuthering Heights".

    Now, also thanks to the mega-popular show Stranger Things (a joint success of Netflix and the Duffer brothers, now at its fourth season) the song is back, big time.

    Recently, Bush's iconic single broke three world records: let's discover which ones!

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    Longest time for a track to reach No.1 on the UK’s Official Singles Chart

    Kate Bush’s chart-topper "Running Up that Hill (A Deal with God)" took 36 years 310 days to reach No.1 on the UK’s Official Singles Chart.

    The track debuted at No.9 on 17 August 1985, accompanied by a simply filmed music video, to contrast with an era when music videos were often crowded and filled with dance moves.

    Two weeks after its debut, the song climbed to the top three and placed No.3.

    Later, it re-appeared on and off on UK’s Official Singles Chart.

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    After being featured in the closing ceremony of the Olympic Games in London 2012, in a remix with re-recorded vocals, it reached No.6.

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    After that, in 2014, it reached position No.51.

    The newest season of Netflix’s Stranger Things ushered the song to the newest generations, and on 23 June 2022 the single peaked at No.1.

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    Until the time it reached the top of the charts, "Running Up that Hill (A Deal with God)" spent a total of several weeks among the most popular UK songs:

    Nine weeks in the UK Top 10

    13 weeks in the Top 40

    20 weeks in the Top 100

    Oldest female artist to reach No.1 on the UK’s Official Singles Chart

    Born 30 July 1958, Bush was 63 years and 328 days old when "Running Up that Hill (A Deal with God)" climbed to No.1 on the UK’s Official Singles Chart on 23 June 2022.

    Thus, the singer-songwriter snatched the title for oldest female artist to reach No.1 on the UK’s Official Singles Chart from another music icon.

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    Cher (USA, b. Cherilyn Sarkisian, 20 May 1946) was formerly the oldest solo female chart-topper, having broken the record with her song "Believe".

    The song ranked at the top of the charts for its seventh and final week on 12 December 1998.

    At the time, Cher was 52 years and 206 days old.

    Longest gap between No.1s on the UK’s Official Singles Chart

    It took 44 years and 83 days for Kate Bush to return to No.1 on the UK’s Official Singles Chart.

    First, her debut single "Wuthering Heights" spent the last of its four weeks at No.1 on 1 April 1978. Fast-forward 44 years, on 23 June 2022, "Running Up that Hill (A Deal with God)" topped the charts.

    Bush shattered Tom Jones’ record of 42 years 62 days, between "Green, Green Grass of Home" (18 January 1967 was the last of its seven weeks at No.1) and "(Barry) Islands in the Stream" on 21 March 2009.

    However, Elvis Presley remains the record holder for the longest span of UK No.1 singles.

    Between "All Shook Up" (peaking the charts for the first week on 18 July 1957) and the re-issued "It’s Now or Never" (5 February 2005), in fact, passed 47 years and 202 days.

    It's much harder for older songs to make their way into the UK chart top 10 under the "accelerated decline" rule, which gives older songs tougher targets to reach the top spot - known as the Accelerated Chart Ratio. Older songs need double the amount of streams as new songs before a sale is registered.

    Bush was able to claim the UK chart top spot once again due to a "manual reset" implemented by her record label EMI, returning "Running Up that Hill (A Deal with God)" to the Standard Chart Ratio, so the song's streams could be calculated in the same way as new releases.

    The newest season of Netflix’s Stranger Things, the massively popular sci-fi show that has now reached its fourth season, has renewed the love for this classic.

    Kate Bush has been ruling the charts for weeks, also thanks to the beauty and dramatic power of the storyline that features the song: Max (Sadie Sink) runs for her life while the Upside-Down dark wizard Vecna tries to kill her, with the notes of "Running Up that Hill (A Deal with God)" playing in the background.

    While she escapes death, her favourite song guides her to salvation, allowing her to escape the Upside-Down and return to her friends.

    The scene soon became one of the most iconic moments of a series already known for its incredible soundtrack.

    Source : www.guinnessworldrecords.com

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