2013 Deluxe edition CD with DVD. The original album comes with 13 bonus tracks, four of which are new to CD, while the DVD will feature some rare TV performances and the now familiar `International Sleeve Gallery'. Amongst the bonus cuts are the rare original versions of the album tracks I Saw It In The Mirror and I Am Just A Girl; the 1970 recording There's A Little Man, featuring
Learn To Edit And Begin Creating Video Don’t get confused or overwhelmed by the world of video - start piecing together your story with ease. Join Abba Shapiro as he walks through how to work effectively in Final Cut Pro X. In this series, you'll walk through the interface of this easy to navigate program and quickly learn the ins and outs of this software.
Featuring most of Swedish pop icon ABBA's number one international hits, Number Ones is a stellar single-disc collection that well represents what made the group so popular. While there are superb double-disc collections like Definitive Collection and the exhaustive box set Thank You for the Music for fans who want more than a single-disc compilation can offer, Number Ones equals the standard Gold: Greatest Hits in both song choice and listenability. Here you get such classic Europop hits as "Dancing Queen," "Knowing Me, Knowing You," "Waterloo," "Take a Chance on Me," "Mamma Mia," and others. In fact, if you are simply looking for the most recognizable ABBA songs all in one place, you cannot do better than this.
Japanese exclusive limited edition 39-track 2-disc SHM-CD album set, including the hits "Dancing Queen", "Take A Chance On Me", "Voulez-Vous", "Gimme! Gimme! Gimme! (A Man After Midnight)" and many more.
ABBA was a Swedish pop music group formed in Stockholm in 1972, consisting of Anni-Frid "Frida" Lyngstad, Björn Ulvaeus, Benny Andersson and Agnetha Fältskog. They became one of the most commercially successful acts in the history of popular music, topping the charts worldwide from 1972 to 1982.
Danny Leigh explores the elemental drama of the boxing movie. For over 120 years, boxing and film have been entwined and the fight film has been used to address powerful themes such as redemption, race and corruption. Film writer Leigh examines how each generation's fight films have reflected their times and asks why film-makers from Stanley Kubrick to Martin Scorsese have returned time and again to tales of the ring. Interviewees include former world heavyweight champion Lennox Lewis, Rocky director John G Avildsen and Thelma Schoonmaker, editor of Raging Bull.