As if you hadn't guessed already, it's Depeche Mode week, and although we've gotten to the week-end, the remixes just keep on coming. The original cover of Master And Servant has the merest suggestion that in a master/servant relationship, some kind of chains may be necessary. The remix shows far more clearly how these chains might be used, which is to say that they are used to tie up a naked babe who is, presumably, the servant. Masterful!
Our Depeche Mode remix week continues with In Your Room. The original cover may, or may not, have been taken in your room, or anyone else's room. The problem is that the lighbulb is obscuring any indication of what is in the room, or why you might be there. On the remix we are being invited into someone's room and for sure the invitation is very appealing. Enter!
Another remix in our week long Depeche Mode special in the name of Barrel Of A Gun. The original cover artwork seems a little confused and it is not clear whether there is a gun, or a barrel anywhere in the picture. In the remix, there is a gun, and it's barrel is pointing right at you. And would you believe it, it is being held firmly in the hands of a topless babe. Fire!
Another in our week of Depeche Mode remixes sees us Walking In My Shoes (not to be recommended unless we share the same shoe size). It may just be us, but the contraption on the original cover, the kind of half human, half parrot thing, doesn't even seem to be wearing any shoes. The remix sees a babe walking in her shoes, along a frozen city street, wearing nothing but an overcoat. Why she would do this is not certain, but if anyone wishes to walk in her shoes and do the same thing, please send us the pictures as we'd love to include them in another remix. Submission!
The second in our week-long Depeche Mode remix special is a remix for Stripped. The original artwork suggests that the stripping that is going in is removing layers of old wallpaper and paint and thus revealing the many unfashionable colors that lie underneath. The remix tells a different story as one babe is stripping another. At least someone repainted the walls first. Decorate!
Today marks the start of a whole week of remixes of cover artwork for Depeche Mode. Our first remix of the week is for the single See You. On the original cover we find a smoking Joe leaning on a lamppost, looking longingly towards a girl who is looking back at him through the window of her house. On the remix we focus more on the girl herself and find that when you look closely, she is wearing far fewer clothes than on the original cover. How did that happen? Lingerie!
'Yes', said in the kind of creepy slow way that is commonly used in the Simpsons to represent confusidity in the face of embiggened disunderstanding. What exactly The Coral were on when they produced the cover for their single Goodbye, is anyone's guess, though such guesswork is probably best left to the authorities who deal with people who have ingested such things. The remix is much clearer, it's a babe waving goodbye. With no clothes on. Insufflation!
It's interesting, in an uninteresting kind of way, to wonder how Thomas Dolby managed to write and record this song if, indeed, as he states in the title, She Blinded Me With Science. Surely if he had been blinded, as he states that he was, he would no longer be able to find the right keys on the keyboard, nor strings on a guitar. Maybe that explains the terrible music. Anyhow, for your enjoyment, we have a remix that shows one babe still in the process of trying to blind a second babe and we know this has something to do with science as the first babe is wearing a lab coat. Physical!
Another remix for The Temptations. This time it's their 1966 single, Ain't Too Proud To Beg. The original cover is somewhat boring, where the word 'somewhat' should be replaced by the word 'totally', and the word 'boring' should be replaced by the word 'terrible'. The remix shows a babe down on her knees, begging for something or other. Perhaps she's begging for someone to give her a hand up because she's finding it difficult to walk in those heels. Help!
The Outhere Brothers told us not to stop, but instead to gyrate in a somewhat relaxed yet floppy fashion in their song Don't Stop (Wiggle Wiggle). But the cover, other than showing a picture of a floppy face, gives no further instruction on how the wiggling should take place. The remix overcomes these deficiencies and shows us a babe who is wiggling very nicely and, should we happen to be there in the flesh to watch her, we would no doubt be asking not to stop. Cease!