Charlotte Church songs

Posted Jan 15, 2012
The list "Charlotte Church songs" has been viewed 3 times.
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  1. Call My Name

    Call My Name (2005)


    "Call My Name" (2005) is the second song released by Charlotte Church from her fifth album Tissues and Issues. The track "Let Me Love You" is a cover of a song by the R&B singer Mario and combines lyrics from Jay-Z's '03 Bonnie and Clyde.

  2. Crazy Chick

    Crazy Chick (2005)


    "Crazy Chick" is a pop song written by Sarah Buras, Wirlie Morris, Fitzgerald Scott, produced by Tore Johannson for Charlotte Church's fifth studio album Tissues and Issues (2005). It was released as the album's first single in the United Kingdom on 27 June 2005 as a CD single. The song reached number two on the UK Singles Chart, becoming Church's second top three hit on the chart. The single was originally written for Alex Parks, who passed on the opportunity to record it.

  3. Panis Angelicus

    Panis Angelicus


    Panis angelicus is the penultimate strophe of the hymn Sacris solemniis written by Saint Thomas Aquinas for the Feast of Corpus Christi as part of a complete liturgy of the Feast including prayers for the Mass and the Liturgy of the Hours.

  4. Even God Can't Change The Past

    Even God Can't Change The Past


    "Even God Can't Change the Past" is a pop song written by Rick Nowels, George O'Dowd and John Themis, produced by David Fortman for Charlotte Church's fifth album Tissues and Issues (2005). The song was written by Boy George, after Charlotte Church attended to his musical Taboo and was impressed by his musical score.

  5. Moodswings



    "Moodswings (to Come at Me like That)" is Charlotte Church's fourth and last released single from her 2005 album Tissues and Issues. "Moodswings" reached number fourteen on the UK Singles Chart in early 2006. It is her last commercially released song as of 2010.

  6. The Opera Song

    The Opera Song (2003)


    The Opera Song (Brave New World) is a 2003 single by Jurgen Vries and Charlotte Church. She was credited as CMC because her label was concerned about the press' reaction if her change from classical flopped. It reached a peak position of #3 on the UK singles chart in February 2003.

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