Barry Blue

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Barry Blue
Barry Blue - Popzien 1973 1.png
Barry Blue in the Dutch television program Popzien, 8 June 1973
Background information
Birth name Barry Ian Green
Born (1950-12-04) 4 December 1950 (age 67)
London, England
Genres Pop, glam rock
Occupation(s) Singer-songwriter, record producer
Instruments Vocals
Labels Bell Records, Decca, Private Stock, Jet
Associated acts Bee Gees, Lynsey de Paul, Heatwave, Lydia Canaan, Bananarama, Toto Coelo, Cheryl Lynn, Brotherhood of Man, Toto Coelo, Five Star, Dina Carroll, Andrea Bocelli, Diana Ross, Celine Dion, The Saturdays, Pixie Lott C.J. & Company
Website http://www.barryblue.co.uk/

Barry Blue (born Barry Ian Green, 4 December 1950)[1][2] is an English singer, producer, and songwriter. As an artist he is best known for his hit songs "Dancin' (on a Saturday Night)" and "Do You Wanna Dance" (both 1973).[2]

Blue has also been a prolific songwriter and producer for many artists and has had over forty worldwide hits including Andrea Bocelli, Diana Ross, Celine Dion, The Saturdays, The Wanted, and Pixie Lott. In film and television, Blue has provided scores and/or themes for productions including The Eyes of Laura Mars, Long Good Friday, and Escape to Athena.[2]

Early days[edit]

At the age of 13, Barry Blue made his first television appearance with his school band The Dark Knights, performing on Stubby Kaye's Silver Star Show, a weekly children's talent show hosted by Kaye via Granada TV. By the age of 14, Blue had signed with record producer Norrie Paramor whose assistant was Tim Rice – the producer of Blue's first song "Rainmaker Girl",[3] which became a hit for Gene Pitney in the United States. Later he became a bassist in the line-up of Spice; the band featured Mick Box and David Byron and was the precursor to the heavy rock band Uriah Heep.[2] He followed this in 1966 with a two-year period in A&R at the Bee Gees' publishing company Abigail Music, under direction of their manager Robert Stigwood. In 1970, Blue signed as a songwriter to ATV-Kirshner located in Bruton Street, London where he joined a group of professional songwriters that included Lynsey de Paul and Ron Roker. One of their earliest songs was "Sugarloaf Hill",[4] recorded by the reggae artist, Del Davis. Other early career notable songs co-written by Blue and de Paul include "Tip of My Tongue" for the British group Brotherly Love,[5] as well as female vocal trio Ellie and "House of Cards" recorded by a number of artists including John Christie, Australian artist Rob Guest, and the D.J. Tony Blackburn. Another from this period included "Crossword Puzzle", also co-penned with de Paul and which led to an appearance on Top of the Pops for Irish singer Dana. At the time he was still using his real surname of Green.[6]

Blue wrote his first UK Singles Chart hit back in 1972 with de Paul titled "Sugar Me". The song originally was written for Peter Noone, but de Paul's boyfriend at the time, Dudley Moore, suggested that she should take a demo version to manager Gordon Mills, who told her she should record it herself. The song also charted in singles charts in the Netherlands, Spain and Belgium. "Sugar Me" was also covered in the US by Nancy Sinatra and Claudine Longet.

Career[edit]

He released his first record in June 1971 under the name of Barry Green on the Ember label titled "Together", written by Jean-Pierre Mirouze,[7] taken from the French film Le mariage collectif.[8] He signed up to Decca Records and released four singles between 1971 and 1974.[9] Including "Papa Do", which was released by Barry Green as a single. His first UK chart success came with a change of name and record deal with Bell Records in 1973 billed as Barry Blue,[2] and had five hit singles, "Dancin' (On A Saturday Night)" (No. 2 1973) (co-written with de Paul), "Do You Wanna Dance?" (No. 7 1973), "School Love" (No. 11 1974), "Miss Hit and Run" (No. 26 1974).[10] His final Top 40 hit in the UK Singles Chart occurred in October 1974, when "Hot Shot", another song co-penned with de Paul, climbed to No. 23,[11] and No. 3 in Zimbabwe.[12] Blue returned to the UK charts in 1989 with a remix version of "Dancin' (On A Saturday Night)".[13] Throughout 1973-74, Blue appeared on many major TV shows and tours alongside artist such as Queen, Abba and Status Quo.

Blue achieved a million seller in 1975 with "Kiss Me Kiss Your Baby" recorded by Brotherhood of Man. Two years later (1977) he co-wrote "Devil's Gun" a song by C. J. & Company from the album of the same name. The song went to No. 1 for five weeks on the Billboard disco/dance chart. The single also peaked at No. 36 on the Billboard Hot 100 and No. 2 on the R&B chart.[2] Written by Blue, Ron Roker, and Gerry Shury and produced by Mike Theodore and Dennis Coffey. The song is notable for being the first record played at the opening of Studio 54 on April 26, 1977, by DJ Richie Kaczor.[3] The instrumental portions of "Devil's Gun" were featured prominently in the International version of Crocodile. It also featured in the film The Real Bruce Lee. In 2016, the song was included in The Get Down soundtrack, and the following year it was featured in the film Borg vs McEnroe.

One of his major production success was the multi-racial band Anglo-US funk/soul band Heatwave, who enjoyed hits in the UK and US with "Boogie Nights", "Always and Forever", 'Mind Blowing Decisions", and "The Groove Line".[14][15][16] Other funk songs produced by Blue include "Funk Theory,[17] by Rokotto[18] in 1978 reached No. 49, "Somebody Help Me Out"[19] by Beggar and Co which reached No. 15 in the UK in 1981 and "Say Yeah"[20] by The Limit which peaked at No. 17 on the UK Singles Chart and No. 7 on the U.S. Billboard Dance/Club Play chart in 1985. In 1989, under the banner of Cry Sisco!,[21] Blue had another minor hit with a song called "Afro Dizzi Act", which reached No. 42 on the UK Singles Chart.[22][23]

Blue continued to work in the music industry as a record producer for other artists, including Bananarama, Toto Coelo and Cheryl Lynn.[2] He latterly concentrated on electronic pop and dance music including short themes, writing under many alias names including Dr. Vibes,[24] D.J. Midnight,[25] Darcus Knight,[26] Big Wheel,[27] B.T. Lang,[28] and Dominic Holmes.[29]

A compilation album, Greatest Hits was released on Repertoire Records in 2002.[30] Blue was the founder of Connect 2 Music, now owned by Universal Music Publishing.[2] He is a supporter of the creator's rights in music of all genres and styles, and is dedicating his time to become more pro-active in this pursuit. From 2010, Blue has served on the board of directors of PRS for Music.[31][32]

Selected songs for other artists[edit]

Song title Artist Year Songwriter Producer Album (a) / Single (s)
"I Hope And I Pray" Alvin Stardust & Sheila Walsh 1986 Brenner, Lippell, Moss Barry Blue (s) see title
"E Sara' A Settembre (Someone Like You)" Andrea Bocelli 2001 B. Blue, A. Salerno, R. Smith (a) Cieli di Toscana
"Old Flame Burnin'" Andy Gillin 1989 B. Blue, J. Cavanagh Uno Hoo (s) see title
"We All Work Out" Beggar and Co 1982 Jonathan Perkins Barry Blue (s) see title
"Trop jeune à dix-sept ans" Celine Dion 1984 Barry Blue, P. Greedus Eddy Marnay Rudi Pascal (a) Les oiseaux du bonheur
"Who" Diana Ross 1982 Barry Blue, Rod Bowkett Diana Ross, Michael Jackson (a) Silk Electric
"Escaping" Dina Carroll 1996 Barry Blue, Robyn Smith Nigel Lowis (a) Only Human
"What A Bitch Is Love" Marcia Hines 1982 Paul Greedus, Barry Blue Dave MacKay (s) see title
"Love The One You Love Me" Marti Caine 1981 Blue, Greedus Blueytunes Productions (a) Point Of View
"The Little Things" Matt Monro 1976 Blue, Worth John Burgess (s) see title
"Tremblin'" Mel Smith 1986 Barry Blue, Paul Greedus Pete Wingfield (s) see title
"No Time To Be Hurt" Pixie Lott 2009 Barry Blue, Pixie Lott Barry Blue (a) Turn It Up (unreleased track)
"Just A Disillusion" Sandie Shaw 1976 W. & M. J. P. Vermuelem Barry Blue (s) see title
"Flashback" The Saturdays 2010 The Saturdays Barry Blue (s) "Ego"
"Radiator Rock" The Sting-Rays 1982 Paul Greedus, Barry Blue Paul Greedus (s) see title
"Replace Your Heart" The Wanted 2010 Cathy Dennis, Kasia Livingston Barry Blue, Greg Kurstin (a) The Wanted
"Don't You Remember When" Vera Lynn 1976 De Paul, Blue De Paul (s) see title
"Travelin' On" Acker Bilk & Paramount Jazz Band 1972 Blik, Green, Mazi Terry Brown (a) Acker Pie
"Je compte jusqu'à toi" Patricia Kaas 1997 Barry Blue, Robyn Smith, Zazie Jefferey (C.J.) Vanston (a) Dans ma chair
"Love In Me" Danni Minogue 2009 Blue, Mallozzi, Sabiu Rapino Bros (a) The 1995 Sessions
"New York Moon" Louise 1997 Barry Blue, Robyn Smith Steve Levine (a) Woman In Me
"Love Bomb" Cheryl Lynn 1980 De Paul, B. Blue Barry Blue (s) see title

Chart hits as a songwriter[edit]

Chart hits as a producer[edit]

  • "Fairytale" for Dana (1976) [54]
  • "Boogie Nights" for Heatwave (1977) [55]
  • "Have I The Right" for Dead End Kids (1977) [56]
  • "Too Hot To Handle"/"Slip Your Disc To This" for Heatwave (1977) [57]
  • "The Groove Line" for Heatwave (1977) [58]
  • "Mind Blowing Decisions" for Heatwave (1978) [59]
  • "Always And Forever" for Heatwave (1978) [60]
  • "Somethings Cooking In The Kitchen" for Dana (1979) [61]
  • "I've Got Faith In You" for Cheryl Lynn (USA R&B hit) (1980) [62]
  • "(Somebody) Help Me Out" for Beggar and Co (1981)[63]
  • "Cheers Then" for Bananarama (1982) [64]
  • "Say Yeah" for Limit (ft Gwen Guthrie) (1985)[65]
  • "Mony Mony" for Amazulu (1987) [66]
  • "Afro Dizzi Act" for Cry Sisco! (1989) [67]

Film, television and advertising[edit]

Blue has provided scores and/or themes for various productions:

TV Themes / Songs Film Themes / Songs Advertising Jingles
The Golden Shot

Alexander The Greatest

Shirley's World

Lift Off

Billy Liar

Come Midnight Monday

Praying Mantis

Puhd Aineet

Dia Spot Autogrip

Oppenheimer

Faszinationen

Sharp Intake of Breath

Sex In The City

Breaking Bad

The Getdown

Path to 911

Only Fools and Horses

Coronation Street

The Benny Hill Show

Eastenders

Escape to Athena

Eyes of Laura Mars

Long Good Friday

The Boy Who Won the Pools

Chico and the Man

Felicity

Ishikawa Hiduni

Kids World

Sweeney

Girls, Girls, Girls

Mackenzie Appointed

Mompti

Side by Side

The Get Down

The Real Bruce Lee

Crocodile

Borg vs. McEnroe

Anita & Me

.

.

British Airways

Walls

Honda

Ford

Fabreze

B & Q

Airbus Industries

Camelot

McDonald's

Paramount Pictures

Wella

.

.

.

.

,

.

.

.

.

Discography[edit]

Singles[edit]

  • 1971: "Together"(from the film "Collective Marriage")(as Barry Green)[7]
  • 1971: "I Wanna Join The Cavalry" (as Barry Green)[68]
  • 1971: "Alexander The Greatest" (as Barry Green)[69]
  • 1972: "Papa Do" (as Barry Green)[70]
  • 1973: "Shake A Tail Suzy" (as Barry Green)[71]
  • 1973: "Dancin' (on a Saturday Night)" UK No. 2, Australia No. 2, Austria No. 3, Germany No. 9, Zimbabwe No. 10, Netherlands No. 11, Belgium No. 13
  • 1973: "Do You Wanna Dance" UK No. 7
  • 1974: "School Love" UK No. 11, Danish No. 3, Australia No. 31, Zimbabwe No. 9, No. 5 on the Hessischer Rundfunk Hitparade International[72]
  • 1974: "Miss Hit and Run" UK No. 26
  • 1974: "Hot Shot" No. 1 Swedish Poporama chart,[73] UK No. 23, Zimbabwe No. 3, No. 8 on the Hessischer Rundfunk Hitparade International[74]
  • 1975: "You Make Me Happy (When I'm Blue)"
  • 1975: "If I Show You I Can Dance"
  • 1975: "Happy Christmas to You from Me" (with Lynsey de Paul, credited as Lynsey de Paul/Barry Blue),[75] covered by Japanese artist Microstar[76]
  • 1976: "Tough Kids"
  • 1977: "Billy"
  • 1977: "A Lover Lovin' You"
  • 1989: "Dancin' On a Saturday Night '89" UK No. 86[11][77][78]

Albums LP[edit]

  • 1974: Barry Blue
  • 1974: Hot Shots[79]

Albums CD[edit]

  • 1989: The Best Of & The Rest Of (Action Replay Records - CDAR 1003)
  • 1993: The Very Best Of (Dancin' On A Saturday Night), (Music Club - MCCD 103)
  • 1996: The Greatest Hits (Hallmark Music & Entertainment - 305782) (also re-released 2003)
  • 1999: Greatest Hits (Repertoire - RR 4817)
  • 2003: The Best Of (Dancin' On A Saturday Night) (Castle Music Ltd - CMDCD 828)
  • 2003: The Singles Collection (Cherry Red 7ts - GLAM CD 14) (also re-released 2012)
  • 2012: The Very Best Of (Demon Music Group / Music Club Deluxe)

Honours, awards and achievements[edit]

  • 1965: Silver Star (Stubby Kaye’s talent show)
  • 1973: Carl Allan Award - Record of The Year ("Dancing’ On A Saturday Night")
  • 1977: 6 BMI / ASCAP Awards (Heatwave USA)
  • 1977: Councillor - BASCA
  • 1977: Music Week – Market Survey Top Record Producer
  • 1986: Founded Aosis Studios in London[80]
  • 1989: Founded The Escape Artist Company[81]
  • 1995: Founded Connect 2 Music[82]
  • 2007: Founded Plan 8 Music[83]
  • 2010: Director - PRS for Music Ltd (2010-2019)
  • 2014: Director Karma Songs[84]

References[edit]

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External links[edit]