Elton John Complete Discography Mp3 320 Kbps + Cover

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Name:Elton John Complete Discography Mp3 320 Kbps + Cover

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[color=blue][SIZE=14]Eltohn John - Discography 1969-2004[/SIZE][/color]

Elton John   Complete Discography Mp3 320 Kbps + Cover preview 0

Elton John   Complete Discography Mp3 320 Kbps + Cover preview 1

Genere: Pop
Anno: 1969-2004
Formato files: Mp3, bitrate vari

Elton John   Complete Discography Mp3 320 Kbps + Cover preview 2[LIST]
[*]1969 - Empty sky
[*]1970 - 11-17-70
[*]1970 - Elton John
[*]1970 - Tumbleweed Connection
[*]1971 - Friends Soundtrack
[*]1971 - Madman Across The Water
[*]1972 - Honky Chateau
[*]1973 - Don't Shoot Me I'm Only The Piano Player
[*]1973 - Goodbye Yellow Brick Road
[*]1974 - Caribou
[*]1974 - Greatest Hits
[*]1975 - Captain Fantastic And The Brown Dirt Cowboy
[*]1975 - Rock Of The Westies
[*]1976 - Blue Moves
[*]1976 - Here And There
[*]1977 - Greatest Hits Volume 2
[*]1978 - A Single Man
[*]1979 - Victim Of Love
[*]1980 - 21 At 33
[*]1981 - The Fox
[*]1982 - Jump Up
[*]1983 - Too Low For Zero
[*]1984 - Breaking Hearts
[*]1985 - Ice On Fire
[*]1986 - Leather Jackets
[*]1987 - Greatest Hits Volume 3
[*]1987 - Live In Australia (With The Melbourne Symphony Orchestra)
[*]1988 - Reg Strikes Back
[*]1989 - Sleeping With The Past
[*]1990 - The Very Best Of
[*]1991 - To Be Continued
[*]1992 - Rare Masters
[*]1992 - The One
[*]1993 - Duets
[*]1994 - Reg Dwight's Piano Goes Pop
[*]1994 - The Lion King Soundtrack
[*]1995 - Made In England
[*]1996 - Love Songs
[*]1997 - The Big Picture
[*]1999 - Elton John And Tim Rice's Aida
[*]1999 - The Muse Soundtrack
[*]2000 - One Night Only The Greatest Hist Live
[*]2001 - Songs From The West Coast
[*]2002 - Greatest Hits 1970-2002
[*]2004 - Peachtree Road
[*]Tribute to Two Rooms - Celebrating The Songs Of Elton John & Bernie Taupin
[/LIST]Elton John   Complete Discography Mp3 320 Kbps + Cover preview 3

Elton John   Complete Discography Mp3 320 Kbps + Cover preview 4

Elton John pseudonimo di Reginald Kenneth Dwight (Londra, 25 marzo 1947) è un cantante, compositore e musicista britannico.

Nel corso della sua ormai quarantennale carriera ha venduto ufficialmente un totale di oltre 250 milioni di album[1] (una stima reale e aggiornata sulle vendite totali dovrebbe essere sui 360 milioni di dischi tra singoli ed album), che ne fanno uno dei cantanti di maggior successo di sempre e, insieme al paroliere Bernie Taupin, forma una delle coppie di compositori più famose e prolifiche nella storia della musica contemporanea. Nel 1994 è stato inserito nella Rock and Roll Hall of Fame, mentre nel 1998 è stato fatto Cavaliere dalla regina Elisabetta II.

Compositore molto prolifico, è divenuto famoso per canzoni come Candle in the Wind, Your Song e molte altre. Nel 1994 ha firmato, insieme al paroliere Tim Rice, la colonna sonora del film d'animazione della Disney Il Re Leone nella quale spicca la canzone premio Oscar Can You Feel the Love Tonight. Con Elton John il pianoforte, che è sempre stato il suo simbolo, è tornato ad essere un protagonista assoluto nel rock dell'epoca, dove i chitarristi la facevano da padrone, sia nella fase compositiva, ma soprattutto negli spettacoli live dove il performer e il suo strumento diventavano un'unica cosa.

Nella sua carriera ormai quarantennale, ha firmato innumerevoli canzoni indimenticabili, come Your Song, Candle In The Wind (canzone dedicata a lady Diana nel 1997) e Rocket Man tra le altre, scritte insieme a Bernie Taupin, il paroliere che lo ha accompagnato in quasi tutta la sua carriera.

È leggendaria la facilità e la velocità con cui riesce a comporre musica, alcuni dei suoi album migliori sono stati concepiti, scritti ed incisi nei brevi periodi di pausa tra un tour mondiale ed un altro, e nella sua carriera ha composto oltre seicento canzoni, la quasi totalità pubblicate ufficialmente.

Nel corso della sua attività come musicista, oltre che nei suoi album, lo possiamo trovare come cantante e pianista in moltissimi dischi di altri artisti, a partire dal 1968 ai giorni nostri, alcune volte sotto strani pseudonimi, un'attività da far invidia ai session man di professione.

BORN: March 25, 1947, Pinner, Middlesex, England

In terms of sales and lasting popularity, Elton John was the biggest pop superstar of the early '70s. Initially marketed as a singer/songwriter, John soon revealed he could craft Beatlesque pop and pound out rockers with equal aplomb. He could dip into soul, disco and country, as well as classic pop balladry and even progressive rock. His versatility, combined with his effortless melodic skills, dynamic charisma and flamboyant stage shows made him the most popular recording artist of the '70s. Unlike many pop stars, John was able to sustain his popularity, charting a Top 40 single every single year from 1970 to 1996.

During that time, he had temporary slumps in creativity and sales, as he fell out of favor with critics, had fights with his lyricist Bernie Taupin, and battled various addictions and public scandals. But through it all, John remained a remarkably popular artist and many of his songs -- including "Your Song," "Rocket Man," "Goodbye Yellow Brick Road," and "Don't Let the Sun Go Down On Me" -- became contemporary pop standards.

The son of a former Royal Air Force trumpeter, Elton John was born Reginald Kenneth Dwight in 1947. Dwight began playing piano at the age of four, and when he was 11, he won a scholarship to the Royal Academy of Music. After studying for six years, he left school with the intention of breaking into the music business. In 1961, he joined his first band, Bluesology, and divided his time between playing with the group, giving solo concerts at a local hotel, and running errands for a London publishing house. By 1965, Bluesology were backing touring American soul and R&B musicians like Major Lance, Doris Troy and the Bluebells.

In 1966, Bluesology became Long John Baldry's supporting band, and began touring cabarets throughout England. Dwight became frustrated with Baldry's control of the band and began searching for other groups to join. He failed his lead vocalist auditions both King Crimson and Gentle Giant before responding to an advertisement by Liberty Records. Though he failed his Liberty audition, he was given a stack of lyrics Bernie Taupin, who had also replied to the ad, had left with the label. Dwight wrote music for Taupin's lyrics and began corresponding with him through mail. By the time the two met six months later, Dwight had changed his name to Elton John, taking his first name from Bluesology saxophonist Elton Dean and his last from John Baldry.

John and Taupin were hired by Dick James to become staff songwriters at his fledgling DJM in 1968. The pair collaborated at a rapid rate, with Taupin submitting batches of lyrics -- he often wrote a song an hour -- every few weeks. John would then write music without changing the words, sometimes completing the songs in under a half hour. Over the next two years, the duo wrote songs for pop singers like Roger Cook and Lulu. In the meantime, John recorded cover versions of current hits for budget labels to be sold in supermarkets.

By the summer of 1968, he had begun recording singles for release under his own name. Usually, these songs were more rock and radio-oriented than the tunes he and Taupin were giving to other vocalists, yet neither of his early singles for Phillips, "I've Been Loving You Too Long" and "Lady Samantha," sold well. In June of 1969, he released his debut album for DJM, Empty Sky, which received fair reviews, but no sales.

For his second album, John and Taupin hired producer Gus Dudgeon and arranger Paul Buckmaster, who contributed grandiose string charts to Elton John. Released in the summer of 1970, Elton John began to make inroads in America, where it was appeared on MCA's Uni subsidiary. In August, he gave his first American concert at the Troubadour in Los Angeles, which received enthusiastic reviews, as well as praise from Quincy Jones and Leon Russell. Throughout the fall, Elton John continued to climb the charts on the strength of the Top 10 single, "Your Song."

John followed it quickly in February 1971 with the concept album Tumbleweed Connection, which received heavy airplay on album-oriented radio in the US, helping it climb into the Top 10. The rapid release of Tumbleweed Connection established a pattern of frequent releases that John maintained throughout his career. In 1971, he released the live 11-17-70 and the Friends soundtrack, before releasing Madman Across the Water late in the year. Madman Across the Water was successful, but John achieved stardom with the followup, 1972's Honky Chateau. Recorded with his touring band -- bassist Dee Murray, drummer Nigel Olsson and guitarist Davey Johnstone -- and featuring the hit singles "Rocket Man" and "Honky Cat," Honky Chateau became his first American number one album, spending five weeks at the top of the charts.

Between 1972 and 1976, Elton John and Bernie Taupin's hit-making machine was virtually unstoppable. "Rocket Man" began a four-year streak of 16 Top 20 hits in a row; out of those 16 -- including "Crocodile Rock," "Daniel," "Bennie and the Jets," "The Bitch Is Back" and "Philadelphia Freedom" -- only one, the FM hit "Saturday Night's Alright for Fighting," failed to reach the Top Ten. Honky Chateau began a streak of seven consecutive number one albums -- Don't Shoot Me I'm Only the Piano Player (1973), Goodbye Yellow Brick Road (1973), Caribou (1974), Greatest Hits (1974), Captain Fantastic and the Brown Dirt Cowboy (1975), Rock of the Westies (1975) -- that all went platinum. John founded Rocket, a record label distributed by MCA, in 1973 in order to sign and produce acts like Neil Sedaka and Kiki Dee.

John didn't become a Rocket recording artist himself, choosing to stay with MCA for a record-breaking eight million dollar contract in 1974. Later in 1974, he co-wrote John Lennon's number one comeback single, "Whatever Gets You Through the Night," and he persuaded Lennon to join him onstage at Madison Square Garden on Thanksgiving Day 1974; it would prove to be Lennon's last live performance. The following year, Captain Fantastic became the first album to enter the American charts at number one. After its release, he revamped his band, which now featured Johnstone, Quaye, Roger Pope, Ray Cooper and bassist Kenny Passarelli; Rock of the Westies was the first album to feature this lineup.

Throughout the mid-'70s, John's concerts were enormously popular, as were his singles and albums, and he continued to record and perform at a rapid pace until 1976. That year, he revealed in an interview in Rolling Stone that he was bisexual; he would later admit that the confession was a compromise, since he was afraid to reveal that he was homosexual. Many fans reacted negatively to John's bisexuality, and his audience began to shrink somewhat in the late '70s. The decline in his record sales was also due to his exhaustion. After 1976, John cut his performance schedule drastically, announcing that he was retiring from live performances in 1977 and started recording only one album a year.

His relationship with Taupin became strained following the release of 1976's double-album Blue Moves, and the lyricist began working with other musicians. John returned in 1978 with A Single Man, which was written with Gary Osborne; the record produced no Top 20 singles. That year, he returned to live performances, first by jamming at the Live Stiffs package tour, then by launching a comeback tour in 1979 accompanied only by percussionist Ray Cooper. "Mama Can't Buy You Love," a song he recorded with Phillie soul producer Thom Bell in 1977, returned him to the Top Ten in 1979, but that year's Victim of Love was a commercial disappointment.

John reunited with Taupin for 1980's 21 at 33, which featured the Top 10 single "Little Jeannie." Over the next three years, John remained a popular concert artist, but his singles failed to break the Top 10, even if they reached the Top 40. In 1981, he signed with Geffen Records and his second album, Jump Up! became a gold album on the strength of "Blue Eyes" and "Empty Garden (Hey Hey Johnny)," his tribute to John Lennon. But it was 1983's Too Low for Zero that began his last great streak of hit singles, with the MTV hit "I'm Still Standing" and the Top Ten single "I Guess That's Why They Call It the Blues."

Throughout the rest of the '80s, John's albums would consistently go gold, and they always generated at least one Top 40 single; frequently, they featured Top 10 singles like "Sad Songs (Say So Much)" (1984), "Nikita" (1986), "Candle in the Wind" (1987), and " I Don't Want To Go On With You Like That" (1988). While his career continued to be successful, his personal life was in turmoil. Since the mid-'70s, he had been addicted to cocaine and alcohol, and the situation only worsened during the '80s. In a surprise move, he married engineer Renate Blauel in 1984; the couple stayed married for four years, although John later admitted he realized he was homosexual before his marriage. In 1986, he underwent throat surgery while on tour in 1986, but even after he successfully recovered, he continued to abuse cocaine and alocohol.

Following a record-breaking five-date stint at Madison Square Garden in 1988, John auctioned off all of his theatrical costumes, thousands of pieces of memorabilia and his extensive record collection through Sotheby's. The audction was a symbolic turning point. Over the next two years, John battled both his drug addiction and bullimia, undergoing hair replacement surgery at the same time. By 1991, he was sober and the following year, he established the Elton John AIDS Foundation; he also announced that he would donate all royalties from his single sales to AIDS research.

In 1992, John returned to active recording with The One. Peaking at number eight on the US charts and going double platinum, the album became his most successful record since Blue Moves, and sparked a career renaissance for John. He and Taupin signed a record-breaking publishing deal with Warner/Chappell Music in 1992 for an estimated $39 million. In 1994, John collaborated with lyricist Tim Rice on songs for Disney's animated feature The Lion King. One of their collaborations, "Can You Feel the Love Tonight," won the Academy Award for Best Original Song, as well as the Grammy for Best Male Pop Vocal Performance. John's 1995 album Made In England continued his comeback, peaking at number 3 on the UK charts and number 13 in the US; in America, the album went platinum.

Biography by 10-year-old Laura Chase ([email protected])

Elton John was the single most successful pop artist of the '70s, and he continued to score hits for decades after his initial reign of popularity. Born Reginald Dwight in Pinner, England, he showed an early aptitude for the piano and received classical training, winning a scholarship to the Royal Academy of Music at the age of 11. But after six years he turned to pop music, and struggled as a songwriter, sideman, and member of unsuccessful groups for the rest of the '60s. During this period, he hooked up with lyricist Bernie Taupin through a newspaper advertisement, and the two were signed as songwriters to publisher Dick James, who was to have a tremendous impact on John's early career. A debut album sponsored by James, Empty Sky, flopped in 1969, but in 1970, with the album Elton John and the single "Your Song," Elton John took off, scoring especially well in America. For the next five years, his output -- and the sales that material racked up -- was enormous. John always had an ability to hit with ballads like the wistful "Daniel," then turn around and rock as hard as The Rolling Stones on a song like "Saturday Night's Alright for Fighting." There hardly seemed a day from 1972, when "Rocket Man" began a streak of 16 straight Top 20 hits (15 of which went Top Ten), to 1976, when John took a breather, that his songs were not dominating the airwaves and the record charts. The late '70s seem to have been a period of recovery and indecision for the singer, but by 1980 he had settled into making one well-crafted album a year, and many of them tossed off hits, if not with such consistency as before. "Little Jeannie" (1980), "I Guess That's Why They Call It the Blues" and "Sad Songs (Say So Much)" (both 1984), and "Nikita" (1986) all showed John could still hit the upper reaches of the charts, especially with his trademark ballads. The late '80s again saw a slowing in John's record success, but by the start of the '90s he had gone public about drug and alcohol problems he said were behind him, and he looked poised for a new start. After several more years of adult contemporary hits in the early '90s, John moved into film, writing the music for Walt Disney's 1994 film The Lion King. The soundtrack was an enormous success and John's version of "Can You Feel the Love Tonight" was his biggest hit in years.

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