INXS

INXS is an Australian rock group. The band was formed in 1977 and comprised of Andrew Farriss, Michael Hutchence, Tim Farriss, Jon Farriss, Garry Gary Beers and Kirk Pengilly.

History

INXS began under the name The Farriss Brothers but the band changed their name to INXS in 1979, just prior to the release of their self-titled debut album in 1980. INXS and its follow-up, 1981's Underneath the Colours (produced by Richard Clapton) were hits in their native Australia, and their third album, Shabooh Shoobah was released worldwide but it wasn't until their Nick Launay-produced fourth album, The Swing in 1983 that the band received significant attention in the US or UK, as the single "Original Sin" became a minor pop radio hit and the band's charismatic singer Michael Hutchence gained attention for his MTV-ready looks. The band, which had started out as a New Wave act featuring more synthesizers than guitar, gradually moved in a more straight-ahead Rock oriented direction through the first half of the 1980s. By 1985's breakthrough album Listen Like Thieves the band had perfected a matured sound influenced by The Rolling Stones and U2 but true to the band's original roots in the Aussie pubs; that album spawned several hits, including the top-10 "What You Need".

The band's worldwide peak of popularity came with 1987's Kick, a punchy, confident set of pop-rock gems that yielded three top-ten US singles, including the number-one hit "Need You Tonight". However, the band's belated attempts to follow up on the success of Kick, 1990's X and 1992's Welcome to Wherever You Are found them struggling to stay relevant as alternative rock began to dominate the airwaves and more traditional rockers like INXS (fronted by Hutchence, who lived the rock-star lifestyle by dabbling in film acting and dating several models and public personalities including Kylie Minogue and Paula Yates), fell out of favor. 1993's Full Moon, Dirty Hearts was their attempt to capitalize on the grunge movement, and while it received mixed reviews, it plunged the band further into obscurity. 1994 brought the first of many 'Greatest Hits' compilations.

Throughout the 1980s and into the 1990s, INXS was a major force in Australian popular music, leading the way into worldwide popularity for several Australian bands. The band worked closely with several other Australian artists, such as The Models and Jenny Morris, helping to establish their careers.

On November 22, 1997 Hutchence was found dead in his Sydney hotel room, an apparent victim of suicide (some speculate his death was actually an accident, the result of autoerotic asphyxiation). Since Hutchence's death, INXS has continued, using Jimmy Barnes and Terence Trent D'Arby as temporary lead singers. Jon Stevens began singing with INXS in 2000 and was officially named a member of the band in 2002. However, he left INXS in 2003, only recording a song called I Get Up, released as a single (which charted in the top 100 on the Australian ARIAnet Singles Chart) in the same year, and it was used in the Rugby Union World Cup 2003.

INXS returned to the news in 2004 when it was announced that a new reality television program titled Rock Star would feature a contest to find a new lead singer for the band.

Discography

Albums

  • INXS (1980); #164 US
  • Underneath the Colours (1981)
  • Shabooh Shoobah (1982); #46 US, US Sales: 500,000
  • INXSIVE (1982)
  • Dekadance (1983); #148 US
  • The Swing (1984); #52 US, US Sales: 1,000,000
  • Listen Like Thieves (1985); #11 US, US Sales: 2,000,000
  • Kick (1987); #3 US, #9 UK, US Sales: 6,000,000
  • X (1990); #5 US, #2 UK, US Sales: 2,000,000
  • Live Baby Live (1991); #72 US, #8 UK, US Sales: 1,000,000
  • Welcome to Wherever You Are (1992); #16 US, #1 UK, US Sales: 1,000,000
  • Full Moon, Dirty Hearts (1993) #53 US, #3 UK
  • The Greatest Hits (1994); #112 US, #3 UK, US Sales: 1,000,000
  • Elegantly Wasted (1997) #16 UK #41 US
  • Shine Like it Does: The Anthology (1979-1997) (2001)
  • Definitive INXS/The Best of INXS (2002) #144 US, #15 UK
  • The Years 1979-1997 (2002)
  • Stay Young 1979-1982 (2002)
  • INXS Squared: The Remixes (2004)

International Charting Singles

  • from "INXS"
    • 1980 "Just Keep Walking" #38 AU
  • from "Underneath the Colours"
    • 1981 "The Loved One" #18 AU
    • 1981 "Stay Young" #21 AU
  • from "Shabooh Shoobah"
    • 1983 "The One Thing" #30 US, #14 AU
    • 1982 "Don't Change" #80 US (1983 Release), #14 AU
    • 1983 "To Look at You" #36 AU
    • 1983 "Black and White" #24 AU
  • from "The Swing"
    • 1983 "Original Sin" #58 US (1984 Release) #1 AU
    • 1984 "I Send a Message" #77 US, #3 AU
    • 1984 "Burn for You" #3 AU
    • 1984 "Dancing on the Jetty" #39 AU
  • from "Listen Like Thieves"
    • 1985 "This Time" #81 US, #19 AU
    • 1985 "What You Need" #5 US (1986 Release), #2 AU
    • 1986 "Kiss the Dirt (Falling Down the Mountain) #15 AU
    • 1986 "Listen Like Thieves #54 US, #28 AU
  • from "Crocodile Dundee" soundtrack
    • 1986 "Different World" #28 AU
  • from "Kick"
    • 1987 "Need You Tonight" #1 US, #2 UK, (1988 release), #3 AU
    • 1988 "Devil Inside" #2 US, #6 AU
    • 1988 "New Sensation" #3 US, #25 UK, #8 AU
    • 1988 "Never Tear Us Apart" #7 US, #24 UK, #11 AU
    • 1989 "Mystify" #14 UK
  • from "X"
    • 1990 "Suicide Blonde" #9 US, #11 UK, #3 AU
    • 1990 "Disappear" #8 US, #21 UK, #19 AU
    • 1991 "Bitter Tears" #46 US, #30 UK, #37 AU
    • 1991 "The Stairs" #72 US, #4 AU
  • from "The Lost Boys" soundtrack
    • 1991 "Good Times" (with Jimmy Barnes) #18 UK
  • from "Live Baby Live"
    • 1991 "Shining Star EP" #27 UK
  • from "Welcome to Wherever You Are"
    • 1992 "Heaven Sent" #31 UK, #14 AU
    • 1992 "Baby Don't Cry" #20 UK
    • 1992 "Taste It" #21 UK, #37 AU
    • 1992 "Not Enough Time" #28 US
    • 1993 "Beautiful Girl" #46 US #23 UK
  • from "Full Moon, Dirty Hearts"
    • 1993 "The Gift" #11 UK, #12 AU
    • 1993 "Please (You Got That...)" #35 AU
  • from "The Greatest Hits"
    • 1994 "The Strangest Party (These Are the Times)" #15 UK, #30 AU
  • from "Elegantly Wasted"
    • 1997 "Elegantly Wasted" #27 US, #20 UK, #44 AU
  • from "Definitive INXS"
    • 2001 "I'm So Crazy" (Par-T-One vs. INXS) #19 UK

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INXS returned to the news in 2004 when it was announced that a new reality television program titled Rock Star would feature a contest to find a new lead singer for the band. * - indicates wholly or partially live album. However, he left INXS in 2003, only recording a song called I Get Up, released as a single (which charted in the top 100 on the Australian ARIAnet Singles Chart) in the same year, and it was used in the Rugby Union World Cup 2003. On January 4, Ray was shot in the leg while chasing thieves who had snatched the purse of his companion in the French Quarter of New Orleans, and on June 30 Dave suffered a stroke in an elevator at the London offices of the BBC, where he had been promoting his latest solo album, Bug, he was hospitalised and released on August 27. Jon Stevens began singing with INXS in 2000 and was officially named a member of the band in 2002. Moreover, both Ray and Dave suffered injuries in 2004 which will postpone any Kinks reunion for some time. Since Hutchence's death, INXS has continued, using Jimmy Barnes and Terence Trent D'Arby as temporary lead singers. They have each released solo albums and toured extensively.

On November 22, 1997 Hutchence was found dead in his Sydney hotel room, an apparent victim of suicide (some speculate his death was actually an accident, the result of autoerotic asphyxiation). One of Ray's projects included a symphony commissioned by the Norfolk and Norwich Festival. The band worked closely with several other Australian artists, such as The Models and Jenny Morris, helping to establish their careers. In the early 2000s, talk of a Kinks reunion has circulated, but for the past several years, both Ray and Dave Davies have been preoccupied with their own projects. Throughout the 1980s and into the 1990s, INXS was a major force in Australian popular music, leading the way into worldwide popularity for several Australian bands. Dave Davies' "Kink", was published in the spring of 1996. 1994 brought the first of many 'Greatest Hits' compilations. Ray Davies also took his toll and acted as a godfather, while promoting his autobiography, "X-Ray", which was published in early 1995 in the U.K.

1993's Full Moon, Dirty Hearts was their attempt to capitalize on the grunge movement, and while it received mixed reviews, it plunged the band further into obscurity. Particularly Blur frontman Damon Albarn several times stressed that the Kinks are one of the bands that made biggest impact on his songwriting. However, the band's belated attempts to follow up on the success of Kick, 1990's X and 1992's Welcome to Wherever You Are found them struggling to stay relevant as alternative rock began to dominate the airwaves and more traditional rockers like INXS (fronted by Hutchence, who lived the rock-star lifestyle by dabbling in film acting and dating several models and public personalities including Kylie Minogue and Paula Yates), fell out of favor. Several of the most popular Britpop bands of the decade, including Blur and Oasis cited the Kinks as a major influence on their careers. The band's worldwide peak of popularity came with 1987's Kick, a punchy, confident set of pop-rock gems that yielded three top-ten US singles, including the number-one hit "Need You Tonight". Despite a lack of commercial success, the band's profile began to rise in 1995. By 1985's breakthrough album Listen Like Thieves the band had perfected a matured sound influenced by The Rolling Stones and U2 but true to the band's original roots in the Aussie pubs; that album spawned several hits, including the top-10 "What You Need". and without a label in the U.S.

The band, which had started out as a New Wave act featuring more synthesizers than guitar, gradually moved in a more straight-ahead Rock oriented direction through the first half of the 1980s. In 1994, the band was dropped from Columbia Records, leaving the group to release the live To the Bone on an independent label in the U.K. INXS and its follow-up, 1981's Underneath the Colours (produced by Richard Clapton) were hits in their native Australia, and their third album, Shabooh Shoobah was released worldwide but it wasn't until their Nick Launay-produced fourth album, The Swing in 1983 that the band received significant attention in the US or UK, as the single "Original Sin" became a minor pop radio hit and the band's charismatic singer Michael Hutchence gained attention for his MTV-ready looks. By this time, only Ray and Dave Davies remained from the original lineup. INXS began under the name The Farriss Brothers but the band changed their name to INXS in 1979, just prior to the release of their self-titled debut album in 1980. The Kinks' first album for Columbia, Phobia, arrived in 1993 to fair reviews but poor sales. The band was formed in 1977 and comprised of Andrew Farriss, Michael Hutchence, Tim Farriss, Jon Farriss, Garry Gary Beers and Kirk Pengilly. Later in the year, the band signed with Columbia Records and released an EP called Did Ya, which didn't chart.

INXS is an Australian rock group. In 1991, a compilation of their MCA records, Lost & Found (1986-1989), appeared, signalling that their contract with the label had expired. INXS) #19 UK. The Kinks were inducted into the Rock & Roll Hall of Fame in 1990, but the induction did not help revive their career. 2001 "I'm So Crazy" (Par-T-One vs. During 1989, keyboardist Ian Gibbons left the band. from "Definitive INXS"

    . Two years later, the Kinks released their last studio record for MCA, UK Jive.

    1997 "Elegantly Wasted" #27 US, #20 UK, #44 AU. The following year, the Kinks released another live album, appropriately titled The Road, which spent a brief time on the charts. from "Elegantly Wasted"

      . Think Visual, their first album for their new label, was released in late 1986. It was a mild success but there were no hit singles from the record. 1994 "The Strangest Party (These Are the Times)" #15 UK, #30 AU. In early 1986, the band signed with MCA Records in the U.S., London in the U.K. from "The Greatest Hits"
        . Word of Mouth was the last album they would record for Arista Records.

        1993 "Please (You Got That...)" #35 AU. Released in late 1984, the album was similar in tone to the last few Kinks records, but it was a commercial disappointment and began a period of decline for the band; they never ever released another record that entered the Top 40. 1993 "The Gift" #11 UK, #12 AU. As Ray finished production on Return to Waterloo, he wrote the next Kinks album, Word of Mouth. from "Full Moon, Dirty Hearts"

          . Nevertheless Mick continued his work in the Konk studios. 1993 "Beautiful Girl" #46 US #23 UK. Instead of breaking up, the Kinks reshuffled their lineup, but Mick Avory, the band's drummer for 20 years, tired with incessable punch-ups and break-ups quit the band and was replaced by Bob Henrit.

          1992 "Not Enough Time" #28 US. For the remainder of 1983, Ray Davies worked on a film project, Return to Waterloo, which caused considerable tension between himself and his brother. 1992 "Taste It" #21 UK, #37 AU. State of Confusion followed the release of "Come Dancing", and it was another success, peaking at number 12 in the U.S. 1992 "Baby Don't Cry" #20 UK. it climbed to number 12. 1992 "Heaven Sent" #31 UK, #14 AU. In spring of 1983, "Come Dancing" became the group's biggest American hit since "Tired of Waiting for You," thanks to the video's repeated exposure on MTV; in the U.S., the song peaked at number six, in the U.K.

          from "Welcome to Wherever You Are"

            . For most of 1982, the band was on tour. 1991 "Shining Star EP" #27 UK. The Kinks' next album, Give the People What They Want, appeared in late 1981; the record peaked at number 15 and went gold. from "Live Baby Live"
              . Even though punk rockers like the Jam and the Pretenders were covering Kinks songs in the late 70s, the group was becoming more commercial with each release, culminating in the heavy rock of Low Budget 1979, which became the group's biggest American success, peaking at number 11. 1991 "Good Times" (with Jimmy Barnes) #18 UK. Soon, the band was playing arenas in the United States.

              from "The Lost Boys" soundtrack

                . After a British tour, Dalton left the band again, along with keyboardist John Gosling; bassist Jim Rodford and keyboardist Gordon Edwards filled the vacancies. 1991 "The Stairs" #72 US, #4 AU. success. 1991 "Bitter Tears" #46 US, #30 UK, #37 AU. Misfits, the band's second Arista album, was also a U.S. 1990 "Disappear" #8 US, #21 UK, #19 AU. As the band was completing the follow-up to Sleepwalker, Pyle left the group and was replaced by the returning Dalton.

                1990 "Suicide Blonde" #9 US, #11 UK, #3 AU. Sleepwalker, the Kinks' first album for Arista, became a major hit in the U.S. from "X"

                  . Bassist John Dalton left the group near the completion of their debut Arista album; he was replaced by Andy Pyle. 1989 "Mystify" #14 UK. On Arista, the band refashioned themselves as a hard rock band and bounced back to the charts. 1988 "Never Tear Us Apart" #7 US, #24 UK, #11 AU. In 1976, the Kinks left their record company RCA and signed with Arista Records.

                  1988 "New Sensation" #3 US, #25 UK, #8 AU. In 1976, the Kinks recorded Davies' third straight rock opera, Schoolboys in Disgrace, which rocked harder than any album they released on RCA. 1988 "Devil Inside" #2 US, #6 AU. Despite poor reviews, Soap Opera was a more commercially successful record than its predecessor. 1987 "Need You Tonight" #1 US, #2 UK, (1988 release), #3 AU. Davies began another musical, Starmaker, for the BBC; the project eventually metamorphosed into Soap Opera, which was released in the spring of 1975. from "Kick"

                    . Act 2 appeared in the summer of 1974; the sequel received worse treatment than its predecessor.

                    1986 "Different World" #28 AU. When the first installment of the opera finally appeared in late 1973, it was harshly criticized and given a cold reception from the public. from "Crocodile Dundee" soundtrack

                      . Inspired by fellow modders the Who in 1973, Ray Davies composed a full-blown rock opera called Preservation. 1986 "Listen Like Thieves #54 US, #28 AU. A few months after the release of Muswell Hillbillies, Reprise released a double-album compilation called The Kink Kronikles, which outsold their RCA debut. Everybody's in Showbiz (1973), a double record set consisting of one album of studio tracks and another of live material, was a disappointment in the U.K., although the album was more successful in the U.S. 1986 "Kiss the Dirt (Falling Down the Mountain) #15 AU. The album failed to be the commercial blockbuster RCA had hoped for.

                      1985 "What You Need" #5 US (1986 Release), #2 AU. Released in late 1971, Muswell Hillbillies, the group's first album for RCA, marked a return to the nostalgia of the Kinks' late-'60s albums, only with more pronounced country and music hall influences. 1985 "This Time" #81 US, #19 AU. By the end of 1971, the Kinks had secured a five-album deal with RCA Records, which brought them a million dollar advance. from "Listen Like Thieves"

                        . The band's contract with Reprise expired in early 1971, leaving the Kinks free to pursue a new record contract. 1984 "Dancing on the Jetty" #39 AU. and U.K., helping the band become concert favorites in the U.S.

                        1984 "Burn for You" #3 AU. Released in the fall of 1970, Lola versus Powerman and the Moneygoround, Part One was their most successful record since the mid-'60s in both the U.S. 1984 "I Send a Message" #77 US, #3 AU. and the U.S. 1983 "Original Sin" #58 US (1984 Release) #1 AU. The first appearance of Gosling on a Kinks record was "Lola." Featuring a harder rock foundation than their last few singles, "Lola" was a Top Ten hit in both the U.K. from "The Swing"

                          . As they were recording the follow-up to Arthur, the Kinks expanded their lineup to include keyboardist John Gosling.

                          1983 "Black and White" #24 AU. Like its two predecessors, Arthur contained distinctly British lyrical and musical themes, but it was a modest success. 1983 "To Look at You" #36 AU. Before they began the tour, the Kinks released Arthur (Or the Decline and Fall of the British Empire). 1982 "Don't Change" #80 US (1983 Release), #14 AU. In early 1969, the American ban upon the Kinks was lifted, leaving the band free to tour the U.S. for the first time in four years. 1983 "The One Thing" #30 US, #14 AU. Peter Quaife soon grew tired of the band's lack of success, and he left the band by the end of the year, being replaced by John Dalton.

                          from "Shabooh Shoobah"

                            . While the album was unsuccessful, it was well-received by critics, particularly in the U.S. 1981 "Stay Young" #21 AU. Released in the fall of 1968, the latter was culmination of Davies' nostalgic tendencies. 1981 "The Loved One" #18 AU. Released in the spring of 1968, the Kinks' "Wonderboy" was the band's first single not to crack the Top Ten since "You Really Got Me." They recovered somewhat with "Days," but the band's commercial decline was evident by the lack of success of The Kinks Are the Village Green Preservation Society. from "Underneath the Colours"
                              . hit for the band.

                              1980 "Just Keep Walking" #38 AU. Following the lackluster performance of Something Else, the Kinks rushed out a new single, "Autumn Almanac," which became another big U.K. from "INXS"

                                . Despite the Kinks' musical growth, their chart performance was beginning to stagnate. INXS Squared: The Remixes (2004). Released in the fall of 1967, Something Else By The Kinks continued the progressions of Face to Face. Stay Young 1979-1982 (2002). in the spring of 1967.

                                The Years 1979-1997 (2002). In May 1967, they returned with "Waterloo Sunset," a ballad that reached number two in the U.K. Definitive INXS/The Best of INXS (2002) #144 US, #15 UK. "Sunny Afternoon" was a teaser for the band's great leap forward, Face to Face, a record that featured a vast array of musical styles. Shine Like it Does: The Anthology (1979-1997) (2001). "Sunny Afternoon" was one of Davies' wry social satires and the song was the biggest hit of the summer of 1966 in the U.K., reaching number one. Elegantly Wasted (1997) #16 UK #41 US. The Kinks' next album, The Kinks Kontroversy, demonstrated the progression in Davies' songwriting.

                                The Greatest Hits (1994); #112 US, #3 UK, US Sales: 1,000,000. Consequently, Davies' songs grew more introspective, relying more on English influences such as music hall and English folk, than the rest of his British contemporaries. Full Moon, Dirty Hearts (1993) #53 US, #3 UK. For four years, the Kinks were prohibited from returning to the U.S., which not only meant that the group was deprived of the world's largest music market, but that they were effectively cut off from the musical and social upheavals of the late 60s. Welcome to Wherever You Are (1992); #16 US, #1 UK, US Sales: 1,000,000. At the conclusion of their summer 1965 American tour, the Kinks were banned from re-entering the United States by the American government for unspecified reasons. Live Baby Live (1991); #72 US, #8 UK, US Sales: 1,000,000. Not only was the group recording at a breakneck pace, they were touring relentlessly, as well, which caused much tension within the band.

                                X (1990); #5 US, #2 UK, US Sales: 2,000,000. During this time, the band also produced two full-length albums and several EPs. Kick (1987); #3 US, #9 UK, US Sales: 6,000,000. "All Day and All of the Night," the group's fourth single, was released late in 1964 and it rose all the way to number two; in America, it hit number seven. Listen Like Thieves (1985); #11 US, US Sales: 2,000,000. "You Really Got Me" reached number one within a month of its release; released on Reprise in the U.S., the single climbed into the Top Ten. The Swing (1984); #52 US, US Sales: 1,000,000. Not only was the final version the blueprint for the Kinks' early sound, but scores of groups used the heavy, power chords as a foundation.

                                Dekadance (1983); #148 US. The band's third single, "You Really Got Me", was much better received and shot the charts. INXSIVE (1982). "Long Tall Sally" was released in February 1964, but it failed to chart, as did their second single, "You Still Want Me". Shabooh Shoobah (1982); #46 US, US Sales: 500,000. Before the single was released, the group changed their name to the Kinks. Underneath the Colours (1981). The Ravens recorded their debut single, a cover of Little Richard's "Long Tall Sally," in January 1964.

                                INXS (1980); #164 US. Before signing to the label, the Ravens replaced drummer Willet with Mick Avory, who became drummer for the band in the next 20 years. Talmy helped the band land a contract with Pye in 1964. Eventually, their demo tape reached Shel Talmy, an American record producer who was under contract to Pye Records. By the summer of 1963, the group had decided to call itself the Ravens and had recruited a new drummer, Mickey Willet.

                                Soon, the brothers recruited a schoolmate of Ray's, Peter Quaife, to play with them; like the Davies brothers, Quaife played guitar, but he switched to bass. 3 February 1947), who were born and raised in Muswell Hill, London. In their teens, the brothers began playing skiffle and rock & roll. 21 June 1944) and Dave Davies (b. Throughout their long career, the core of the Kinks remained brothers Ray (b.


                                . Ray Davies' intensely British outlook and his penchant for nationalist nostalgia was consciously imititated by 90s Brit Pop bands such as Pulp or Blur. Their early incarnation as rebellious three-chord rockers provided a template for punk, and their later psychedelic albums (particularly The Village Green Preservation Society) are frequently cited by underground musicians and music fans as an apogee of pop songwriting. Nevertheless, the Kinks are one of the most influential British Invasion bands.

                                The band never gained the same degree of popularity as their peers because legal problems prevented them from touring in America throughout most of the late 1960s. The Davies brothers had a tempestous relationship, and their frequent quarrels often degenerated into fist-fights, sometimes taking place onstage. The name is thought to refer to the style of "kinky" boots and clothing then in fashion, partly thanks to the Avengers television series. The group was briefly called The Ravens until, at their manager Larry Page of Page One Records' urging, they changed their name to The Kinks just before their first recording.

                                The lineup with which they began their recording career was Dave Davies (lead guitar, vocals, songwriting); his brother Ray Davies (primary songwriter, primary vocalist, rhythm guitar); Pete Quaife (bass guitar, vocals); and Mick Avory (drums). The Kinks, a British Invasion pop/rock band, were formed in London in 1963 by Dave Davies and Peter Quaife. January 1997 The Days EP #35 UK. August 1983 "Come Dancing" #12 UK.

                                May 1972 "Supersonic Rocket Ship" #16 UK. December 1970 "Apeman" #5 UK. July 1970 "Lola" #2 UK. January 1970 "Victoria" #33 UK.

                                April 1969 "Plastic Man" #31 UK. July 1968 "Days" #12 UK. April 1968 "Wonderboy" #36 UK. October 1967 "Autumn Almanac" #3 UK.

                                May 1967 "Waterloo Sunset" #2 UK. November 1966 "Dead End Street" #5 UK. June 1966 "Sunny Afternoon" #1 UK. March 1966 "Dedicated Follower Of Fashion" #4 UK.

                                December 1965 "Till The End Of The Day" #8 UK. August 1965 "See My Friend" #10 UK. May 1965 "Set Me Free" #9 UK. March 1965 "Everybody's Gonna Be Happy" #17 UK.

                                January 1965 "Tired Of Waiting For You" #1 UK. October 1964 "All Day And All Of The Night" #2 UK #7 US. August 1964 "You Really Got Me" #1 UK.  ??? 1964 "You Still Want Me".

                                February 1964 "Long Tall Sally". To the Bone, 1994 (UK), 1996 (US)*. Lost & Found (1986-1989) (1991). UK Jive, 1989.

                                Live: The Road, 1987*. One for the Road, 1980*. Everybody's in Show-Biz, 1972*. The Kink Kronikles 1971.

                                Live at Kelvin Hall, 12 Jan 1968 (recorded 1966)*. Schoolboys in Disgrace, 1975. Soap Opera, 1975. Preservation Act 2, 1974.

                                Preservation Act 1, 1973. Phobia, 1993. Think Visual, 1986. Word of Mouth, 1984.

                                State of Confusion, 1983. Give the People What They Want, 1981. Low Budget, 1979. Misfits, 1978.

                                Sleepwalker, 1977. Muswell Hillbillies, 24 Nov 1971. Lola versus Powerman and the Moneygoround, Part One, 27 Nov 1970. Arthur (Or the Decline and Fall of the British Empire), 10 Oct 1969.

                                The Kinks Are the Village Green Preservation Society, 22 Nov 1968. Something Else By The Kinks, 15 Sept 1967. Face to Face, 28 Oct 1966. The Kinks Kontroversy, 26 Nov 1965.

                                Kinda Kinks, 5 Mar 1965. The Kinks (Released in the US as You Really Got Me), 2 Oct 1964.

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