Here's Where the Story Ends

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"Here's Where the Story Ends"
Here's Where The Story Ends.jpg
Single by The Sundays
from the album Reading, Writing and Arithmetic
Released1990
FormatCompact disc, 45 RPM record
Recorded1989
GenreJangle pop
Length3:54
LabelDGC, Rough Trade
Songwriter(s)David Gavurin, Harriet Wheeler
Producer(s)The Sundays, Ray Shulman
The Sundays singles chronology
"Can't Be Sure"
(1989)
"Here's Where the Story Ends"
(1990)
"Love"
(1992)

"Here's Where the Story Ends" is a song by English alternative rock band The Sundays, released as the second single from their debut album Reading, Writing and Arithmetic. It has been categorized as jangle pop.[1]

Although it was the Sundays' biggest hit internationally, topping the U.S. Modern Rock Tracks chart for one week, the track was never released as a single in the group's native United Kingdom due to the collapse of the Rough Trade Records label. Nonetheless it achieved no. 36 placing in John Peel's Festive Fifty for 1990.[2]

Many artists have covered this song, including Chinese star Faye Wong as "Being Criminal" on Ingratiate Oneself in 1994, and Tin Tin Out who reached number seven in the UK Singles Chart in 1998,[3] as well as no. 15 on the U.S. Hot Dance Music/Club Play chart.

Tin Tin Out's cover version also earned the song the 1999 Ivor Novello Award for "Best Contemporary Song".[4] Crystal Bowersox covered the song on her second album, All That for This.

Tin Tin Out version[edit]

"Here's Where the Story Ends"
Here's Where the Story Ends.jpg
Single by Tin Tin Out featuring Shelley Nelson
from the album Always
ReleasedMarch 16, 1998
Format
GenreProgressive house
Length4:03
Label
  • VC Recordings
  • Virgin Underground
Songwriter(s)
Producer(s)Tin Tin Out
Tin Tin Out featuring Shelley Nelson singles chronology
"Always (Something There to Remind Me)"
(1995)
"Here's Where the Story Ends"
(1998)
"Sometimes"
(1998)
Music video
"Here's Where the Story Ends" on YouTube

English electronic music duo comprising Darren Stokes and Lindsay Edward recorded "Here's Where the Story Ends" for their second album, Always in 1998. It features vocals by singer Shelley Nelson. The song peaked at No. 1 on the UK airplay charts.[5]

Chart performance[edit]

Chart (1998) Peak
position
Europe (Eurochart Hot 100)[6] 30
Iceland (Íslenski Listinn Topp 40)[7] 21
Scotland (Official Charts Company)[8] 10
New Zealand (RIANZ) 45
UK Singles (Official Charts Company)[9] 7
UK Dance (Official Charts Company)[10] 5
US Billboard Hot Dance Club Play 15

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Here's Where the Story Ends". Retrieved 29 May 2017.
  2. ^ "Festive 50s 1990". bbc.co.uk.
  3. ^ Roberts, David (Ed.) (2004). British Hit Singles & Albums (17th ed.). London: Guinness World Records Limited. ISBN 0-85112-199-3.
  4. ^ "Entertainment | Ivor Novello winners". BBC News. 1999-05-27. Retrieved 2012-01-10.
  5. ^ "Tin Tin Out featuring Shelley Nelson - Here's Where the Story Ends" (PDF). Music & Media (page 3). Retrieved 3 May 2018.
  6. ^ "Music & Media: Eurochart Hot 100" (PDF). Music & Media. Retrieved 3 May 2018.
  7. ^ "Íslenski Listinn Topp 40 (23.04.1998 - 30.04.1998)" (PDF) (in Icelandic). Dagblaðið Vísir - Tónlist. Retrieved 14 February 2018.
  8. ^ "Scottish Singles Chart (22 March 1998-28 March 1998)". Official Charts Company. Retrieved 14 February 2018.
  9. ^ "Tin Tin Out: Artist Chart History". Official Charts Company.
  10. ^ "UK Dance Singles Chart Top 40 (22 March 1998 - 28 March 1998)". Official Charts Company. Retrieved 14 February 2018.

External links[edit]