Simon and Garfunkel

(Redirected from Simon & Garfunkel) Bridge Over Troubled Water was Simon and Garfunkel's last album; the title track was one of three number one hits in the United States but their only number one hit in the United Kingdom.

Simon and Garfunkel were a popular music duo comprised of Paul Simon and Arthur "Art" Garfunkel. Simon and Garfunkel were among the most popular recording artists of the 1960s, and are best known for their songs, "The Sound of Silence", "Mrs. Robinson" and "Bridge Over Troubled Water". They have received several Grammys and are inductees of the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame.

Early history

In 1956, Paul Simon and Art Garfunkel were juniors at Forest Hills High School in New York City who began playing together as a group called Tom and Jerry, with Simon as Jerry Landis and Garfunkel as Tom Graph — so called because he always liked to track "graph" hits on the pop charts. As seniors in 1957, they started writing their own songs in the Everly Brothers' rock and roll style. They managed to record one of their first songs, Hey, Schoolgirl, for Sid Prosen of Big Records. Released on 45 and 78 rpm records, the single — backed with "Dancin' Wild" — sold 100,000 copies, hitting #49 on the Billboard charts.



They later performed their hit on American Bandstand, right after Jerry Lee Lewis' "Great Balls of Fire".

Subsequent efforts in 1958 did not reach near their initial success, and after high school the duo split, with Simon enrolling at Queens College and Garfunkel matriculating into Columbia University.

In 1963 they found prominence as part of the same New York City folk music scene as Bob Dylan, with close harmony singing inspired by the Everly Brothers, combined with Simon's acoustic guitar playing. Simon, who had finished college but dropped out of Brooklyn Law School, had — like Garfunkel — developed an interest in the folk scene. Simon showed Garfunkel a few songs that he had written in the folk style: "Sparrow", "Bleecker Street", and "He Was My Brother" — which was later dedicated to Andrew Goodman, a friend of both Simon and Garfunkel, and a classmate of Simon's at Queen's College, who was one of three civil rights workers murdered in Neshoba County, Mississippi, on June 21, 1964.

These three efforts were among five original songs by Simon included on their first album for Columbia Records, Wednesday Morning, 3 A.M., which initially flopped upon its release on October 19, 1964.

First breakup

Shortly after finishing recording, the duo effectively split again and Simon moved to England, where he recorded his solo The Paul Simon Song Book in May 1965. Recorded on three different dates in June and July at Levy's Studio, London, and featuring only Simon and his guitar, it is a refreshing souvenir of the early folk work of Paul Simon. The album was supposedly deleted about 1979 at Simon's request, but was re-introduced on CD with bonus tracks in 2004.

While Simon was in England that summer of 1965, radio stations around Cocoa Beach and Gainesville, Florida, began to receive requests for a song from the album Wednesday Morning, 3 A. M. called "The Sound of Silence". The song also began to receive radio airplay in Boston. Seizing the chance, the duo's U.S. producer, Tom Wilson, who had heard The Byrds' early folk records, dubbed an electric guitar and drums into "The Sound of Silence" track, and released it as a single, backed with "We've Got a Groovey Thing Goin'". The dubbing turned folk into folk-rock, the debut of a new genre for the Top 40, much to Simon's surprise.

In September 1965, Simon first learned that it had entered the pop charts while about to go on stage in a Danish folk club. It hit number 1 on the pop charts by December.

Reunification

Simon immediately returned to the United States and the group re-formed for the second time to record more tracks in a similar style, though neither approved of what Wilson had done with "The Sound of Silence."

The result was a sequence of folk-rock records, which have endured as well as any in the genre. Simon's lyrics were often insightful and picturesque, but leavened by a consistent dry humour.

On January 17, 1966, the duo released the album Sounds of Silence, which – helped by the title track's success – hit #21, while Wednesday Morning, 3 A.M. was re-released and reached #30.

Among the tracks on The Paul Simon Song Book that were rerecorded with electric backing for "Sounds of Silence" were "I Am A Rock" (which as a single reached US #3 in the summer of 1966), "Leaves That Are Green", "April Come She Will", and "Kathy's Song".

Further hit singles came, including "Scarborough Fair/Canticle", based on a traditional English ballad with an original counter-melody, and "Homeward Bound" (later US #5), about life on the road while Simon was touring in England in 1965.

More tracks from The Paul Simon Song Book were included with recent compositions on their October 10, 1966 album Parsley, Sage, Rosemary and Thyme, which refined the folk-rock sound hastily released on Sounds of Silence.

In 1967, Simon and Garfunkel contributed heavily to the soundtrack to Mike Nichols' film The Graduate, which was released on January 21, 1968, and instantly rose to #1 as an album.

As their albums became progressively more adventurous, The Graduate Original Soundtrack was immediately followed in April 1968 at the top of the charts by Bookends, which dealt with increasingly complex themes of old age and loss. It features the top-25 hit singles "A Hazy Shade Of Winter", "Fakin' It", "At The Zoo", "America", and "Mrs. Robinson", the classic from the Graduate soundtrack, which became #1 as a single.

At the March 1969 Grammy Awards, "Mrs. Robinson" was named Record of the Year, while Simon was also honored with the Grammy for Best Original Score for a Motion Picture.

Second breakup

By 1969, the duo's success began to take its toll. Garfunkel had begun to pursue a career in acting, in Nichols' follow-up to The Graduate, starring as Nately in the movie version of Catch-22. This increasingly frustrated Simon when Garfunkel's leave interfered with the recording of the duo's next album, and it didn't help that Simon's part in the film had been cut before filming actually began.

The duo's deteriorating personal relationship continued into their late 1969 tour, which featured performances at Miami University in Oxford, Ohio on November 11 and Carbondale, Illinois on November 8, recordings of which are supposedly widely bootlegged. Video footage of the tour was shown on their controversial November 30 television special Songs Of America, which TV sponsors refused to endorse because of its distinct anti-Vietnam War message.

Their long-delayed final album, Bridge Over Troubled Water, was at last released on January 26, 1970. Its title track, featuring Garfunkel's soaring vocals, was a massive hit and one of the best-selling records of the decade, staying #1 on the charts for six full weeks and on the charts for far longer thereafter. The album includes three other top-twenty hits, including "El Condor Pasa" (US #18), "Cecilia" (US #4), and "The Boxer" – which, finished in 1968, hit #7 on the charts the following year – as well as a live recording of the Everly Brothers' "Bye Bye Love" from Ames, Iowa, on their 1969 tour.

At the subsequent March 1971, Grammy Awards, the album and single were named Album and Record of The Year, respectively, winning Grammys as well for Best Engineered Record, Song of The Year, Best Contemporary Song, and Best Arrangement Accompanying Vocalists. Their 1972 Greatest Hits album peaked at US #5.

After the group split later in 1971, Simon went on to a very successful solo music career, recording several classic albums, including There Goes Rhymin' Simon (1973) and later on Graceland (1986). Garfunkel split his time between acting and musical releases, with various result. His most critical acclaimed album was the 1978 effort Watermark where almost all songs were written by Jimmy Webb.

Subsequent careers

The duo has reunited off and on since then, most notably for a free concert in New York's Central Park on September 19, 1981, which attracted a crowd around 500,000 people and was released on LP, CD, VHS, and DVD. The success of the 1981 concert prompted the duo to go on a world tour in 1982 (Europe & Japan) and 1983 (The U.S.), thought to be their final reunion. Their next public appearance was in 1990, when the two performed at a ceremony for their induction into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame. Simon and Garfunkel were seen together in 1993 in a few of Paul Simon's shows in New York, and at charity concerts later that year.

In July 2002, Columbia Legacy released a previously unreleased live recording of a Simon and Garfunkel concert, Live In New York City, 1967. It features an almost-complete recording of a performance given by the duo at Philharmonic Hall, the Lincoln Center in New York City on January 22 1967.

On February 23, 2003, Simon and Garfunkel reunited to perform in public for the first time since 1993, singing "The Sound Of Silence" as the opening act of the Grammy Awards. Before the show, the duo was presented with the Grammy Lifetime Achievement Award, honoring their musical contributions over the past four and a half decades.

Simon and Garfunkel held a two-month long reunion tour of the U.S. (and Toronto, Canada), running from October 16 to December 21, 2003. Entitled "Old Friends," their first tour in twenty years ran forty shows in twenty-eight cities and included surprise guests The Everly Brothers.

After that, they planned another Old Friends tour for June & July 2004 with over 25 shows, this time also in Europe.

In August 2004, they performed at the Colosseum in Rome to an audience which, according to news media reports, was probably even larger than the audience at the famous Central Park concert.

Discography

  • Wednesday Morning, 3 A.M. (1964)
  • Sounds of Silence (1966)
  • Parsley, Sage, Rosemary and Thyme (1966)
  • The Graduate Original Soundtrack (1968)
  • Bookends (1968)
  • Bridge Over Troubled Water (1968)
  • Simon and Garfunkel's Greatest Hits (1972)
  • The Concert in Central Park (1982)
  • Live In New York City, 1967 (2002)
  • Old Friends: Live on Stage (2004)
  • And many other anthologies and compilations.

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In August 2004, they performed at the Colosseum in Rome to an audience which, according to news media reports, was probably even larger than the audience at the famous Central Park concert. I would want to spend the rest of my life discovering your beautiful country." [[1] (http://entertainment.iafrica.com/music/news/408631.htm)]. After that, they planned another Old Friends tour for June & July 2004 with over 25 shows, this time also in Europe. "I have become addicted to India .. (and Toronto, Canada), running from October 16 to December 21, 2003. Entitled "Old Friends," their first tour in twenty years ran forty shows in twenty-eight cities and included surprise guests The Everly Brothers. I like the Hindu religion more than anything else at the moment.. Simon and Garfunkel held a two-month long reunion tour of the U.S. "In a sense I am more of a Hindu ..

Before the show, the duo was presented with the Grammy Lifetime Achievement Award, honoring their musical contributions over the past four and a half decades. In early 2005 Sting proclaimed he now liked Hinduism and wants to spend lot more time in India and that he loves Indian Culture. His words in an Interview are :. On February 23, 2003, Simon and Garfunkel reunited to perform in public for the first time since 1993, singing "The Sound Of Silence" as the opening act of the Grammy Awards. Sting embarked on a Sacred Love tour in 2004 with performances by Annie Lennox. It features an almost-complete recording of a performance given by the duo at Philharmonic Hall, the Lincoln Center in New York City on January 22 1967. Also in 2003, Sumner was placed 81st on the 100 Worst Britons list by polls conducted by Britain's Channel Four. In July 2002, Columbia Legacy released a previously unreleased live recording of a Simon and Garfunkel concert, Live In New York City, 1967. Later that year, he published his autobiography, Broken Music.

Simon and Garfunkel were seen together in 1993 in a few of Paul Simon's shows in New York, and at charity concerts later that year. In the summer of 2003, Sumner was made a Commander in the Order of the British Empire. Their next public appearance was in 1990, when the two performed at a ceremony for their induction into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame. According to some reports he did this because he wanted to help people who really have this disease. The success of the 1981 concert prompted the duo to go on a world tour in 1982 (Europe & Japan) and 1983 (The U.S.), thought to be their final reunion. He has written also a song entitled "Lithium Sunset", which appears to refer to lithium carbonate, a treatment for the disorder. The duo has reunited off and on since then, most notably for a free concert in New York's Central Park on September 19, 1981, which attracted a crowd around 500,000 people and was released on LP, CD, VHS, and DVD. It is unclear whether he was serious or (rather) not when he referred to himself as "manic-depressive".

Garfunkel split his time between acting and musical releases, with various result. His most critical acclaimed album was the 1978 effort Watermark where almost all songs were written by Jimmy Webb. Though Sting reportedly owns several properties in the United Kingdom and the United States, he currently calls Tuscany his home. After the group split later in 1971, Simon went on to a very successful solo music career, recording several classic albums, including There Goes Rhymin' Simon (1973) and later on Graceland (1986). His son with Frances, Joseph, is following in his father's footsteps as a musician. Their 1972 Greatest Hits album peaked at US #5. Sting and Trudie have had four children. At the subsequent March 1971, Grammy Awards, the album and single were named Album and Record of The Year, respectively, winning Grammys as well for Best Engineered Record, Song of The Year, Best Contemporary Song, and Best Arrangement Accompanying Vocalists. Soon after, he began living with actress (and later film producer) Trudie Styler but did not marry until 1992.

The album includes three other top-twenty hits, including "El Condor Pasa" (US #18), "Cecilia" (US #4), and "The Boxer" – which, finished in 1968, hit #7 on the charts the following year – as well as a live recording of the Everly Brothers' "Bye Bye Love" from Ames, Iowa, on their 1969 tour. The couple had two children before their divorce in 1982. Its title track, featuring Garfunkel's soaring vocals, was a massive hit and one of the best-selling records of the decade, staying #1 on the charts for six full weeks and on the charts for far longer thereafter. Sting married actress Frances Tomelty in 1976. Their long-delayed final album, Bridge Over Troubled Water, was at last released on January 26, 1970. Blige and sitar maestro Anoushka Shankar. Video footage of the tour was shown on their controversial November 30 television special Songs Of America, which TV sponsors refused to endorse because of its distinct anti-Vietnam War message. 2003 also saw the release of Sacred Love, an original studio album with racier beats and experiments collaborating with hip-hop artist Mary J.

The duo's deteriorating personal relationship continued into their late 1969 tour, which featured performances at Miami University in Oxford, Ohio on November 11 and Carbondale, Illinois on November 8, recordings of which are supposedly widely bootlegged. Late in the year, it was announced that The Police would be inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in March 2003. This increasingly frustrated Simon when Garfunkel's leave interfered with the recording of the duo's next album, and it didn't help that Simon's part in the film had been cut before filming actually began. In June, he was inducted into the Songwriters Hall of Fame. Garfunkel had begun to pursue a career in acting, in Nichols' follow-up to The Graduate, starring as Nately in the movie version of Catch-22. He won a Golden Globe Award and was nominated for his second Academy Award for his song "Until..." from the film Kate & Leopold. By 1969, the duo's success began to take its toll. 2002 was a year of awards for Sting.

Robinson" was named Record of the Year, while Simon was also honored with the Grammy for Best Original Score for a Motion Picture. All This Time featured jazzy reworkings of Sting favorites like "Roxanne" and "If You Love Somebody Set Them Free". At the March 1969 Grammy Awards, "Mrs. His live album, All This Time, recorded on a moonlit night in Tuscany, was released in November but did not gather healthy sales figures. Robinson", the classic from the Graduate soundtrack, which became #1 as a single. On September 11, he recorded a new live album in Italy, but the Internet simulcast was canceled after the terrorist attack on New York. Later, Sting performed "Fragile" for the fundraiser America: A Tribute to Heroes. It features the top-25 hit singles "A Hazy Shade Of Winter", "Fakin' It", "At The Zoo", "America", and "Mrs. His song "After the Rain has Fallen" made it into the Top 40.

As their albums became progressively more adventurous, The Graduate Original Soundtrack was immediately followed in April 1968 at the top of the charts by Bookends, which dealt with increasingly complex themes of old age and loss. He added another Grammy to his collection in February. In 1967, Simon and Garfunkel contributed heavily to the soundtrack to Mike Nichols' film The Graduate, which was released on January 21, 1968, and instantly rose to #1 as an album. Sting kicked off 2001 with a performance during the Super Bowl's half time show. More tracks from The Paul Simon Song Book were included with recent compositions on their October 10, 1966 album Parsley, Sage, Rosemary and Thyme, which refined the folk-rock sound hastily released on Sounds of Silence. For his performance, the Arab-American Institute Foundation gave him the Kahlil Gibran Spirit of Humanity Award. Further hit singles came, including "Scarborough Fair/Canticle", based on a traditional English ballad with an original counter-melody, and "Homeward Bound" (later US #5), about life on the road while Simon was touring in England in 1965. At the awards ceremony, he performed "Desert Rose" with Cheb Mami.

Among the tracks on The Paul Simon Song Book that were rerecorded with electric backing for "Sounds of Silence" were "I Am A Rock" (which as a single reached US #3 in the summer of 1966), "Leaves That Are Green", "April Come She Will", and "Kathy's Song". In 2000, he won Grammy Awards for Brand New Day and the song of the same name. On January 17, 1966, the duo released the album Sounds of Silence, which – helped by the title track's success – hit #21, while Wednesday Morning, 3 A.M. was re-released and reached #30. The album went Triple Platinum by January 2001. Simon's lyrics were often insightful and picturesque, but leavened by a consistent dry humour. Sting made a (partial) comeback with the September 1999 album Brand New Day, including the Top 40 hits "Brand New Day" and "Desert Rose" (Top 10). The result was a sequence of folk-rock records, which have endured as well as any in the genre. (Sting was also featured on Toby Keith's country cover-version of "I'm So Happy I Can't Stop Crying", on Keith's 1997 "Dream Walkin'" album.) In 1998, he appeared in the film Lock, Stock and Two Smoking Barrels.

Simon immediately returned to the United States and the group re-formed for the second time to record more tracks in a similar style, though neither approved of what Wilson had done with "The Sound of Silence.". Yet, he reached the Top 40 with two singles the same year with "You Still Touch Me" (June) and "I'm So Happy I Can't Stop Crying" (December). In September 1965, Simon first learned that it had entered the pop charts while about to go on stage in a Danish folk club. It hit number 1 on the pop charts by December. Sting's 1996 album, Mercury Falling debuted strongly, but dropped quickly on the charts. The dubbing turned folk into folk-rock, the debut of a new genre for the Top 40, much to Simon's surprise. Finally in November, he released a greatest hits compilation called Fields of Gold: The Best of Sting, which was eventually certified Double Platinum. producer, Tom Wilson, who had heard The Byrds' early folk records, dubbed an electric guitar and drums into "The Sound of Silence" track, and released it as a single, backed with "We've Got a Groovey Thing Goin'". The Berklee College of Music gave him his second honorary doctorate of music degree in May.

Seizing the chance, the duo's U.S. In February, he won two more Grammy Awards and was nominated for three more. The song also began to receive radio airplay in Boston. charts. While Simon was in England that summer of 1965, radio stations around Cocoa Beach and Gainesville, Florida, began to receive requests for a song from the album Wednesday Morning, 3 A. M. called "The Sound of Silence". charts for five weeks and went Platinum; it is to date Sting's only song from his post-Police career to top the U.S. The album was supposedly deleted about 1979 at Simon's request, but was re-introduced on CD with bonus tracks in 2004. The song stayed at the top of the U.S.

Shortly after finishing recording, the duo effectively split again and Simon moved to England, where he recorded his solo The Paul Simon Song Book in May 1965. Recorded on three different dates in June and July at Levy's Studio, London, and featuring only Simon and his guitar, it is a refreshing souvenir of the early folk work of Paul Simon. Together with Bryan Adams and Rod Stewart, they performed the chart-topping song "All For Love" from the film The Three Musketeers. These three efforts were among five original songs by Simon included on their first album for Columbia Records, Wednesday Morning, 3 A.M., which initially flopped upon its release on October 19, 1964. Sting reached a pinnacle of success in 1994. Simon showed Garfunkel a few songs that he had written in the folk style: "Sparrow", "Bleecker Street", and "He Was My Brother" — which was later dedicated to Andrew Goodman, a friend of both Simon and Garfunkel, and a classmate of Simon's at Queen's College, who was one of three civil rights workers murdered in Neshoba County, Mississippi, on June 21, 1964. In May, he released a remix of The Police's song "Demolition Man" for the Demolition Man film. Simon, who had finished college but dropped out of Brooklyn Law School, had — like Garfunkel — developed an interest in the folk scene. In 1993, he released the album Ten Summoner's Tales, which went Triple Platinum in just over a year.

In 1963 they found prominence as part of the same New York City folk music scene as Bob Dylan, with close harmony singing inspired by the Everly Brothers, combined with Simon's acoustic guitar playing. The following year, he married Trudie Styler and was awarded an honorary doctorate degree in music from Northumbria University. Subsequent efforts in 1958 did not reach near their initial success, and after high school the duo split, with Simon enrolling at Queens College and Garfunkel matriculating into Columbia University. The album eventually went Platinum.
They later performed their hit on American Bandstand, right after Jerry Lee Lewis' "Great Balls of Fire". His 1991 album The Soul Cages was dedicated to his recently deceased father and included the top 10 song "All this Time" and the Grammy winning "Soul Cages".
. His support for these causes continues to this day.

Released on 45 and 78 rpm records, the single — backed with "Dancin' Wild" — sold 100,000 copies, hitting #49 on the Billboard charts. With long-time girlfriend Trudie Styler and a Kayapó Indian leader in Brazil, he founded the Rainforest Foundation to help save the rainforests. They managed to record one of their first songs, Hey, Schoolgirl, for Sid Prosen of Big Records. In the late 1980s, Sting strongly supported environmentalism and humanitarian movements, including Amnesty International. As seniors in 1957, they started writing their own songs in the Everly Brothers' rock and roll style. Soon thereafter, in February of 1988, he released Nada Como el Sol - a selection of 5 songs from Nothing Like the Sun sung (by Sting himself) in Spanish and Portuguese. In 1956, Paul Simon and Art Garfunkel were juniors at Forest Hills High School in New York City who began playing together as a group called Tom and Jerry, with Simon as Jerry Landis and Garfunkel as Tom Graph — so called because he always liked to track "graph" hits on the pop charts. It eventually went Double Platinum and was recognized as one of the most important rock & roll albums of the 1980s.

They have received several Grammys and are inductees of the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame. Sting released Nothing Like the Sun (1987), including the hit songs "We'll Be Together" and "Be Still My Beating Heart", dedicated to his recently deceased mother. Robinson" and "Bridge Over Troubled Water". Within a year, it reached Triple Platinum. Simon and Garfunkel were among the most popular recording artists of the 1960s, and are best known for their songs, "The Sound of Silence", "Mrs. It included the hit single "If You Love Somebody Set Them Free". Simon and Garfunkel were a popular music duo comprised of Paul Simon and Arthur "Art" Garfunkel. 1985's The Dream of the Blue Turtles, featuring a star-studded cast of jazz musicians, was Sting's first solo album.

And many other anthologies and compilations. Most of his later credits in films and TV are for his music. Old Friends: Live on Stage (2004). He has also made appearances on television (including guest spots on The Simpsons and Ally McBeal) and stage. Live In New York City, 1967 (2002). More recently, he appeared in Guy Ritchie's Lock, Stock and Two Smoking Barrels. The Concert in Central Park (1982). Apart from playing a devil-like character in Brimstone and Treacle (1982), one of his more famous roles was that of Feyd-Rautha in the 1984 film adaptation of Dune.

Simon and Garfunkel's Greatest Hits (1972). He made his film debut in 1979's Quadrophenia. Bridge Over Troubled Water (1968). Sting has occasionally ventured into acting. Bookends (1968). The Police attempted a reunion in 1986 with re-recording of their song "Don't Stand So Close to Me", but did not stay together. The Graduate Original Soundtrack (1968). Their last album, Synchronicity was released in 1983.

Parsley, Sage, Rosemary and Thyme (1966). The group had several chart topping albums and won six Grammy Awards in the early 1980s, including their arguably best well-known song, Every Breath You Take. Sounds of Silence (1966). In 1977, Sting, Stewart Copeland, and Andy Summers, formed the rock/pop band The Police in London. Wednesday Morning, 3 A.M. (1964). He uses Sting almost exclusively, except on official documents. He once performed wearing a black and yellow striped jersey that fellow band member Gordon Solomon had noted made him look like a bee, thus he became Sting.

It is most likely that he gained his nickname while with the Jazzmen. He played with local jazz bands such as the Phoenix Jazzmen and Last Exit. His first music gigs were wherever he could get a job. Before playing music professionally, Sumner worked as a ditch digger and a teacher of English.

He has a brother, Phil, and two sisters, Anita and Angela. From 1971 to 1974, he attended Northern Counties Teacher Training College. He attended the University of Warwick in Coventry, but did not graduate. From an early age, he knew that he wanted to be a musician.

Sumner was born in Newcastle, England to Audrey and Ernie, a milkman, and raised a Roman Catholic. Gordon Matthew Sumner, CBE (born October 2, 1951), best known by his stage name Sting, is an English musician and formerly bassist and lead singer of The Police. 2003 "Send Your Love" #30 UK. Sting) #2 UK.

2003 "Rise & Fall" (Craig David feat. 2000 "After the Rain Has Fallen" #31 UK. Cheb Mami) #15 UK, #17 US. 2000 "Desert Rose" (feat.

1999 "Brand New Day" #13 UK. 1997 "Roxanne '97" (remix) (with The Police) #17 UK. 1996 "I Was Brought to My Senses" #31 UK. 1996 "You Still Touch Me" #27 UK.

1996 "Let Your Soul Be Your Pilot" #15 UK. Sting) #36 UK. 1996 "Spirits in the Material World" (Pato Banton feat. Pato Banton) #15 UK.

1995 "This Cowboy Song" (feat. 1994 "When We Dance" #9 UK, #38 US. 1994 "Nothing 'Bout Me" #32 UK. 1994 "All for Love" (with Bryan Adams and Rod Stewart) #2 UK, #1 US.

1993 "Demolition Man" #21 UK. 1993 "Fields of Gold" #16 UK, #23 US. 1993 "Seven Days" #25 UK. 1993 "If I Ever Lose My Faith in You" #14 UK, #17 US.

1992 "It's Probably Me" (with Eric Clapton) #30 UK. 1991 "All This Time" #22 UK, #5 US. 1990 "Englishman In New York" (remix) #15 UK. 1988 "Be Still My Beating Heart" #15 US.

1987 "We'll Be Together" #7 US. 1985 "Love Is the Seventh Wave" #17 US. 1985 "Fortress Around Your Heart" #8 US. 1985 "Russians" #12 UK, #16 US.

1985 "If You Love Somebody Set Them Free" #26 UK, #3 US. 1982 "Spread a Little Happiness" #16 UK. 2003 "Sacred Love" #3 UK, #3 US, US Sales: 500,000. 2001 "All This Time" (live) #3 UK, #32 US, US Sales: 500,000.

1999 "At the Movies" (Japanese release). 1999 "Brand New Day" #5 UK, #9 US, US Sales: 3,000,000. 1997 "The Very Best of Sting & The Police" #1 UK, #46 US (both positions for the 2002 re-issue). 1996 "Mercury Falling" #4 UK, #5 US, US Sales: 1,000,000.

1994 "Fields of Gold: The Best of Sting 1984-1994" #2 UK, #7 US, US Sales: 2,000,000. 1993 "Ten Summoner's Tales" #2 UK, #2 US, US Sales: 3,000,000. 1991 "Soul Cages" #1 UK, #2 US, US Sales: 1,000,000. 1988 "Nada Como el Sol".

1987 "Nothing Like the Sun" #1 UK, #9 US, US Sales: 2,000,000. 1986 "Bring On the Night" #16 UK. 1985 "The Dream of Blue Turtles" #3 UK, #2 US, US Sales: 3,000,000.

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