We are very disappointed by the Backstreet Boys. The original single cover artwork is so boring and uninventive that they were either on a cost-cutting mission, or were just very pressed for time when they put it together. We have tried to help them improve this (for free too!) and on the remix we find a woman whose head is covered in a hood that shows us the shape of her heart. Given the skimpy string bikini she is half wearing, we can almost see the shape of lots of other parts of her too. Constraints!
It would seem that on the original single front cover artwork for Shame Shame Shame by Shirley And Company, the intention was to shame President Richard Nixon, which it seems that Shirley is pointing to. Indeed, shame on him. On the remix we find three babes who are all looking rather ashamed at having to stand around with their panties around their ankles and wearing nothing more than a pair of high heels. Shame on them too. Scandal!
Apparently Milky likes us Just The Way You Are. Which is odd, because on the original single front cover artwork, we find a babe (presumably Milky) standing on a country road with her hands above her head. Is that her way of expressing that she likes us just the way we are? On the remix we find a different babe standing on a country road but this time doing a head-stand in naught but her high heels. She can stay just the way she is for as long as she likes. Time!
Wiggle It (just a little bit) were the instructions that 2 In A Room gave us in 1991. Unfortunately, the original single front cover artwork doesn't show us how this wiggling should take place, nor who the two people in the room are, or should be. The remix helps a lot with this as we find two babes in a room, who are showing us how to wiggle it, or at least the one in the foreground is. Waggle!
Leave me alone, I'm a Family Man, is what Mike Oldfield in this 1980s song. We give him some credit that on the original single front cover artwork, there is a woman dressed in red trying to tempt the family man with her wily charms. On the remix little has changed except that the woman in red is wearing far less red and the family man appears to be being tempted perhaps a little more readily (red-ily!) than on the original. Scarlet!
It is such a shame that when Robin S was thinking about the original single front cover artwork for Show Me Love, that all she could come up with to advertise her song were a few roses. Now it is fair to say that there are those who associated roses with love, but it doesn't really show the love in any real sense. On the remix we find a babe who has been asked to show her love and has shown it to anyone who is around to see it. Demonstration!
How Did You Know is the question being posed by Kurtis Mantronik Presents Chamonix. The original single cover artwork doesn't really assist in any way with answering this question. On the remix, however, we find a babe standing around in her pajamas but wait a minute, what is that she is looking at? It seems that she might not be as female as we first thought. How did we know? That tell-tale bulge in her pajamas perhaps? Lumpy!
A second remix in a row for Luther Vandross and this time it is the single artwork for So Amazing that we are examining. On the original artwork we find a drawing of Mr Vandross once again with one of his trademark cheeky smiles on his face. On the remix we find another trademark remix as there is yet another babe who could be said to have never too much, and is certainly pretty amazing. It seems this is the kind of babe that Mr Vandross enjoys smiling at. We can't argue with that!
Luther Vandross sings to us that it is Never Too Much. Now from the original single cover artwork it would seem that whatever it is that is never too much is making Mr Vandross smile in a rather cheeky fashion. On the remix we find out why, as the thing that there is never too much of is the buxom bosom of a hot babe who has a lot but, if we are to believe Mr Vandross, still doesn't have too much. Bursting!
Nothing illustrates a song with the title of Change more accurately than having the singer, in this case Lisa Stansfield squatting on the roof of a building. Well, when we say nothing, we obviously mean that what would be better would be to have a babe who is changing her clothes which is what you find on the remix. Why she has chosen to change in the middle of a busy street is anyone's guess. We can only presume that she was so desperate to change that she couldn't wait to do it somewhere less public. Altered!