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Pop - Verschenen op 14 oktober 1983 | Portrait

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Pop/Rock - Verschenen op 11 december 2014 | Legacy Recordings

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Pop - Verschenen op 1 januari 1986 | Epic - Legacy

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There were a few years in the mid-'80s when one couldn't go out for a cup of coffee without encountering Cyndi Lauper in one form or another. Her videos were playing constantly on MTV, her music was everywhere on the radio, and, best of all, children were even dressing up as Cyndi for Halloween. In retrospect, it was a Lauper-ish time but it was all over quite quickly; in fact, the period in the ultra-limelight didn't even span the period covered by two album releases, which means that this follow-up to her smash debut album was relegated to the also-ran pile, with sad results such as only one sort-of hit single (the title track) and nobody apparently interested in imitating the skirt she wore on the back cover photo, which seems like it is made of slashed-up concert posters. Kind of a shame since so much love and attention went into this album. Guest stars and high-dollar session musicians abound, including other '80s icons such as the Bangles and the manic Pee Wee Herman, who provides a great little answering-machine bit at the end of "911." Lauper is a fantastic vocalist, meaning that any record producer worth hiring would be happy to dream up endless settings for her. This album is nothing if not ambitious, and some of the stretches really pay off, such as the ultimately endearing cover of Marvin Gaye's "What's Going On." Other aspects date badly. For example, highly reverberated and artificial sounding drums and keyboards were really popular at the time, but a vocalist with a clear voice such as Lauper sounds much better in the context of real instruments with their warmer sounds. When it comes to tunes such as the nice Cajun number "The Faraway Nearby," drums should have been turned way down and other instrumental colors brought up. Despite these sorts of problems, there really wasn't that much music recorded by this artist during her most popular period, so fans will no doubt want to own it all. © Eugene Chadbourne /TiVo
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Pop - Verschenen op 1 januari 1986 | Epic - Legacy

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There were a few years in the mid-'80s when one couldn't go out for a cup of coffee without encountering Cyndi Lauper in one form or another. Her videos were playing constantly on MTV, her music was everywhere on the radio, and, best of all, children were even dressing up as Cyndi for Halloween. In retrospect, it was a Lauper-ish time but it was all over quite quickly; in fact, the period in the ultra-limelight didn't even span the period covered by two album releases, which means that this follow-up to her smash debut album was relegated to the also-ran pile, with sad results such as only one sort-of hit single (the title track) and nobody apparently interested in imitating the skirt she wore on the back cover photo, which seems like it is made of slashed-up concert posters. Kind of a shame since so much love and attention went into this album. Guest stars and high-dollar session musicians abound, including other '80s icons such as the Bangles and the manic Pee Wee Herman, who provides a great little answering-machine bit at the end of "911." Lauper is a fantastic vocalist, meaning that any record producer worth hiring would be happy to dream up endless settings for her. This album is nothing if not ambitious, and some of the stretches really pay off, such as the ultimately endearing cover of Marvin Gaye's "What's Going On." Other aspects date badly. For example, highly reverberated and artificial sounding drums and keyboards were really popular at the time, but a vocalist with a clear voice such as Lauper sounds much better in the context of real instruments with their warmer sounds. When it comes to tunes such as the nice Cajun number "The Faraway Nearby," drums should have been turned way down and other instrumental colors brought up. Despite these sorts of problems, there really wasn't that much music recorded by this artist during her most popular period, so fans will no doubt want to own it all. © Eugene Chadbourne /TiVo
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Pop - Verschenen op 28 maart 2014 | Epic - Legacy

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Pop/Rock - Verschenen op 18 november 2005 | Epic - Daylight

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Pop/Rock - Verschenen op 23 april 2003 | Epic - Legacy

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Pop - Verschenen op 1 oktober 2002 | Columbia

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Pop - Verschenen op 19 juli 1994 | Epic

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Country - Verschenen op 6 mei 2016 | Rhino

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With Detour, Cyndi Lauper is most definitely looking toward Nashville. It is from the Mecca of country music that the singer has put together this album on which she revisits Hard Candy Christmas written by Carol Hall and popularized by Dolly Parton. As she said herself, this album is intended as a "tribute to a time when country and rhythm'n'blues were close." The great Willie Nelson made the trip to appear on the track on Night Life in a duet with Lauper. "When he came in, I almost cried," declared the singer of Girls Just Want To Have Fun... But the most rebellious of country singers is not the only guest on the record, with Cyndi Lauper also inviting Emmylou Harris (Detour), Vince Gill (You're the Reason Our Kids Are Ugly), Jewel (I Want To Be A Cowboy's Sweetheart) and Alison Krauss (Hard Candy Christmas).
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Pop/Rock - Verschenen op 27 oktober 1998 | Epic

Cyndi Lauper closed out her Epic Records contract with this holiday album, which consists mostly of original compositions. Lauper seeks the Christmas spirit in some snowless locales, giving a Cajun sound to "Early Christmas Morning" and an appropriately tropical feel to "Christmas Conga." She favors folkie arrangements and is heard playing dulcimer, recorder, and ukulele, among other instruments, which lend a homemade feel to the tracks. Merry Christmas...Have a Nice Life! is an unusual but ultimately winning collection, rendered with Lauper' s typical cockeyed conviction. © William Ruhlmann /TiVo
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Pop/Rock - Verschenen op 18 november 2003 | Epic - Daylight

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Pop - Verschenen op 9 mei 1989 | Epic

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Pop/Rock - Verschenen op 1 januari 1986 | Epic

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There were a few years in the mid-'80s when one couldn't go out for a cup of coffee without encountering Cyndi Lauper in one form or another. Her videos were playing constantly on MTV, her music was everywhere on the radio, and, best of all, children were even dressing up as Cyndi for Halloween. In retrospect, it was a Lauper-ish time but it was all over quite quickly; in fact, the period in the ultra-limelight didn't even span the period covered by two album releases, which means that this follow-up to her smash debut album was relegated to the also-ran pile, with sad results such as only one sort-of hit single (the title track) and nobody apparently interested in imitating the skirt she wore on the back cover photo, which seems like it is made of slashed-up concert posters. Kind of a shame since so much love and attention went into this album. Guest stars and high-dollar session musicians abound, including other '80s icons such as the Bangles and the manic Pee Wee Herman, who provides a great little answering-machine bit at the end of "911." Lauper is a fantastic vocalist, meaning that any record producer worth hiring would be happy to dream up endless settings for her. This album is nothing if not ambitious, and some of the stretches really pay off, such as the ultimately endearing cover of Marvin Gaye's "What's Going On." Other aspects date badly. For example, highly reverberated and artificial sounding drums and keyboards were really popular at the time, but a vocalist with a clear voice such as Lauper sounds much better in the context of real instruments with their warmer sounds. When it comes to tunes such as the nice Cajun number "The Faraway Nearby," drums should have been turned way down and other instrumental colors brought up. Despite these sorts of problems, there really wasn't that much music recorded by this artist during her most popular period, so fans will no doubt want to own it all. © Eugene Chadbourne /TiVo
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Country - Verschenen op 6 mei 2016 | Rhino

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Pop - Verschenen op 1 juni 2016 | SnapShot

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Pop/Rock - Verschenen op 23 mei 2008 | Epic

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Pop/Rock - Verschenen op 1 juli 1996 | Epic

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Pop/Rock - Verschenen op 1 maart 1993 | Epic

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Pop - Verschenen op 15 mei 2008 | Epic