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Kemp, Fox, Elbow and Stansfield

2 hours, 59 minutes
First broadcast:
Friday 24 January 2014

Chris gives you that Friday feeling with special guests Ross Kemp, Emilia Fox, Elbow and Lisa Stansfield.

Music Played

22 items
  • Image for New Radicals

    New Radicals You Get What You Give

    (CD Single), MCA

  • Image for Gary Barlow

    Gary Barlow and Elton John Face To Face

    (CD Single), Polydor, 001

  • Image for Them

    Them Baby Please Don't Go

    The Greatest Hits Of 1965, Premier

  • Image for Elvis Costello

    Elvis Costello Everyday I Write The Book

    Elvis Costello & Attractions- The Man, Imp Records, 4

  • Image for Dexys Midnight Runners

    Dexys Midnight Runners Geno

    Greatest Hits Of The 80's (Various), Disky, 5

  • Image for Steve Harley

    Steve Harley and Steve Harley & Cockney Rebel Make Me Smile (Come Up & See Me)

    20 Number 1's Of The 70's (Various), MFP

  • Image for Rod Stewart

    Rod Stewart Beautiful Morning

    Time, Decca, 001

  • Image for The Clash

    The Clash I Fought The Law

    (Single), CBS

  • Image for Joe Walsh

    Joe Walsh Life's Been Good

    Driving Rock (Various Artists), Global Records & Tapes

  • Image for Wings

    Wings Mull Of Kintyre

    Paul McCartney - All The Best!, Parlophone

  • Image for Shane Filan

    Shane Filan Knee Deep In My Heart

    (CD Single), Capitol, 1

  • Image for Sérgio Mendes

    Sérgio Mendes and Brasil '66 Mas Que Nada

    Mundo Latino (Various Artists), Columbia

  • Image for Curtis Mayfield

    Curtis Mayfield Move On Up

    The Old Skool Reunion (Various Artis, Global Television

  • Image for Womack & Womack

    Womack & Womack Teardrops

    And They Danced All Night, Debutante

  • Image for George Michael

    George Michael Faith

    George Michael - Ladies & Gentlemen, Epic

  • Image for Sammy Davis Jr.

    Sammy Davis Jr. Talk To The Animals

    Sammy Davis Greatest Hits, Curb, 1

  • Image for Pratt & McClain

    Pratt & McClain and Brotherlove Happy Days TV Theme

    Television's Greatest Hits Volume 3 70s & 80s, Silva Screen Records Ltd

  • Image for Sheryl Crow

    Sheryl Crow Easy

    (CD Single), Warner Bros, 001

  • Image for The Tremeloes

    The Tremeloes Silence Is Golden

    Fifty Number Ones Of The 60's (Variou, Global Television

  • Image for Elbow

    Elbow First Steps

    (CD Single)

  • Image for Elbow

    Elbow One Day Like This

    (CD Single), Fiction, 1

  • Image for Pharrell Williams

    Pharrell Williams Happy

    (CD Single), RCA

  • Pause for Thought

    Richard Coles

    From Rev’d Richard Coles, cleric and broadcaster:


    Jesus wept…  not a Vicar taking the Lord’s name in vain, but a quote, the shortest verse in the Bible: John chapter eleven, verse thirty-five.


    What can be said about two little words? Quite a lot, if you look it up, but I’ll spare you the church history lesson.


    Of course, it’s content, not length, that determines the importance of what we say. The Gettysburg Address, perhaps the most enduring thing ever said by an American President (apart from “I am not a crook”), is only 272 words long, but it changed the world.


    The Bible, at 750,000 words, gives us plenty to be getting on with; but a passage from it that speaks to us as directly and as urgently as the Gettysburg Address is even shorter, running to only 170 words. It comes at the beginning of the Sermon on the Mount, when Jesus speaks to his troops, fighting the war for souls. Blessed are the poor, blessed are the meek, blessed are the peacemakers, he insists, in spite of powerful evidence to the contrary.


    The Sermon on the Mount, any general will tell you, is rubbish as military strategy; and yet these words have resonated long through history – there’s something about them we want to preserve, and have done for two thousand years.


    Why? Could it be that in spite of everything, a part of us knows that to be generous when the world is mean, to yield when you know you could win, to look a chump rather than a champ, might point to a whole new way of living?


    Being good, for most of us, is not something we test on a battlefield, but on our commute, at the supermarket, over the garden fence. And if we let that driver out, bite our lip, give up our seat, we might just find ourselves living that new life.


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