Despite being a disco classic, ‘On The Radio’ had never been a top ten hit in the UK. But Martine McCutcheon was about to change that.
‘Song 4 Lovers’ was an unlikely hit, but if anyone could snatch victory from the jaws of defeat, it was Liberty X.
We didn’t know it at the time, but Kavana’s fourth single ‘MFEO’ was a culturally significant moment in pop music.
As the final single from Atomic Kitten’s second album, ‘Love Doesn’t Have To Hurt’ had an important link to the group’s legacy.
Having blossomed as one of the Spice Girls’ best singers, the time came from Emma Bunton to launch her solo career proper
After a rocky year on the charts, the release of ‘X’ was intended to re-launch Liberty X and return them to chart-topping dominance. Alas…
With ‘I Promise’, Stacie Orrico boldly sacrificed commercial success in order to satisfy fans of gloopy pop ballads everywhere (except America).
‘Never Too Far’ saw Mariah Carey largely shun her trademark vocal gymnastics in favour of a genuinely emotive performance.
Billie Piper’s third single ‘She Wants You’ saw our teen pop princess dip a toe into the world of disco-pop, just in time for Christmas!
It would take something seismic to let Steps, B*Witched, Billie or Cleopatra onto the Brits stage to perform – and it came in the shape of ABBA.
For better or for worse, the brash pop of Atomic Kitten 1.0 was swiftly traded for the MOR pop of Atomic Kitten 2.0