‘Alive’ ended up serving as more of an epilogue to S Club’s career, but for a brief moment it heralded a new era for the group.
As cover versions go, ‘More, More, More’ is as harmlessly cheery as it is entirely unnecessary for Rachel Stevens.
Rachel Stevens went all out on ‘I Said Never Again (But Here We Are)’, but she was fighting a losing battle against an internet leak.
What happens when a singer in need of a hit meets a producer who won’t play by the rules? One of the best pop songs of the ’00s, of course.
Although ‘Love Ain’t Gonna Wait For You’ was to be S Club’s final single, at least they were considerate enough to warn us beforehand.
‘Have You Ever’ was a last-minute addition to the well-oiled S Club 7 machine, but it was all in the name of charity…
‘Natural’ marks an oft-overlooked transition towards adulthood for S Club 7, using an iconic classical sample as only they could.
‘So Good’ was a modest description of Rachel Stevens’ latest single, which (briefly) threatened to put her firmly atop the charts.
‘Negotiate With Love’ found Rachel Stevens firmly pursuing electro-pop on the introductory single from her second album. What could possibly go wrong?
For their second single, S Club 7 went on an all-out offensive to firmly establish their brand identity with the brilliant ‘S Club Party’.
For her debut solo single, Rachel Stevens came out swinging for Justin Timberlake with a song penned as a response to ‘Cry Me A River’
S Club 7 were arguably not fundamental to the launch of S Club 7. What ‘Bring It All Back’ really marked was Simon Fuller’s return to chart glory.