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Pop - Released September 29, 2014 | Sanctuary Records

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Pop - Released December 1, 2017 | BMG Rights Management (UK) Limited

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Pop - Released November 10, 2017 | BMG Rights Management GmbH

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Pop/Rock - Released April 11, 2003 | BMG Heritage

Ultimate Petula Clark is a 21-track collection of British songbird Clark's biggest hits and best songs from the early '60s through the early '70s. Her sophisticated and warm voice was the perfect instrument for the songwriting talents of Tony Hatch and Jackie Trent; many of the songs here are written and produced by the underrated Hatch. The collection leads off with her biggest hit, "Downtown," and includes great songs like "I Know a Place," "Call Me," "Sign of the Times," and "Don't Sleep in the Subway." She split with Hatch in the late '60s and some of the songs she recorded after the split are here: "Kiss Me Goodbye," "The Song Is Love," and "Neon Rainbow," a great track from Memphis, the oft-overlooked classic record that she cut with Chips Moman in 1970. Along with the great music and a very generous track listing, the collection boasts remastered sound and extensive liner notes, making Ultimate Petula Clark the best single-disc Petula Clark disc on the market. © Tim Sendra /TiVo
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French Music - Released November 18, 1966 | Vogue

It's doubtful that any future singer will ever record as many songs as Petula Clark has in her career -- the number of just her English language recordings is many hundreds, and then there are the many hundreds more of French-language discs, and that doesn't end the list. C'est Ma Chanson is a collection of 18 of her better French language songs, done for the Vogue label between 1961 ("Romeo") and 1967 ("C'Est Ma Chanson"). The amazing thing is that she doesn't sound like the same singer that exploded out of England during this period; whether emoting to the boundless passions of "Chariot" (better-known in America as "I Will Follow Him") or turning in a torch-song version of "Needles and Pins" (here sung as "La Nuit N'En Finit Plus"), she has a completely different enunciation here than she does on her English recordings for Pye Records from the same period. Much of the material ("Elle Et Finie," "O O Sheriff" etc.) is more closely associated with France than America. Whatever the origins of the material, Clark throws herself into it with a bracing, vibrant abandon that is even more startling than the power she brings to her English-language material. Highlights include a stunningly sensual rendition of "Petite Fleur," but Clark even acquits herself decently on potentially lethal numbers like "Hello Dolly." "Downtown" also shows up here, incidentally, as "Dans Le Temps," sung differently enough to make it worth hearing. © Bruce Eder /TiVo
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Pop/Rock - Released April 22, 1996 | Vogue

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Pop/Rock - Released July 22, 1997 | Buddha Records

Although it's a little skimpy at 12 tracks -- especially compared with GNP's import The Greatest Hits of Petula Clark, which features 16 cuts -- Buddha's Downtown: The Greatest Hits of Petula Clark is nevertheless an excellent, concise chronicle of her peak hit-making years. All of her American Top Ten hits are here -- "Downtown," "I Know a Place," "My Love," "I Couldn't Live Without Your Love," "This Is My Song," "Don't Sleep in the Subway" -- plus the majority of her Top 40 singles, including "You'd Better Come Home," "A Sign of the Times," "Colour My World," "Kiss Me Goodbye," and "Who Am I?" They've all been perfectly remastered, sounding clean and vibrant, yet still of their era. All of this makes Downtown an ideal choice for most fans, especially casual listeners. It may not be as comprehensive as some collections, but it's concise, delivering everything you need in terrific sound. © Stephen Thomas Erlewine /TiVo
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Pop/Rock - Released January 25, 2005 | BMG Heritage

Petula Clark and Tony Hatch had a golden touch between 1964 and 1968. The brassy singer and velvety producer/songwriter hit the Top 20 of the U.S. singles chart nine times, including two number ones in 1964's "Downtown" and 1965's "My Love." BMG Heritage's Platinum & Gold Collection collects all nine of the hits and adds two album tracks (her showy big-band ballad version of "I Want to Hold Your Hand" and a stately take on Joe South's "Games People Play") and -- in a misguided effort to be current -- a 2004 remix of "Downtown" by someone named the OUTpsiDER. The mix merely grafts the vocals, piano, strings, and horns of the original onto a generic funky breakbeat, sounding amateurish and half-baked. Still, it can't ruin the greatness that comes before it, and the disc is one of the better Clark collections on the market, especially if you just want the hits. However, 2003's The Ultimate Petula Clark, which has ten more tracks, features her work after she split with Hatch, and only costs a few dollars more, would be a better choice than this for someone who wants to delve a little deeper into Clark's career. © Tim Sendra /TiVo
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Rock - Released March 22, 2019 | CLASSIC WORLD ENTERTAINMENT

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French Music - Released April 20, 2018 | Les productions Martin Leclerc

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Jazz - Released October 26, 2017 | nagel heyer records

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Funk - Released February 10, 1976 | Janus Records

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Pop - Released June 17, 2005 | FGL Productions

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Pop - Released January 25, 2016 | BCD - 3RDP

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Pop - Released October 9, 2020 | Start Up Records

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Pop - Released October 9, 2020 | Start Up Records

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Pop - Released August 24, 2018 | Chips Music Production

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Electronic - Released October 29, 2020 | Clapute Music Records

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Pop - Released July 27, 2018 | Fiesta Records

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Pop - Released August 19, 2020 | Remember that Records