Album Covers, Albums Of The 1970s, Single Covers, Singles Of The 1970s, Busty, Outdoors, Not Safe For WorkIn The City is where The Jam apparently are. That being said, the original front cover artwork for their album and single of the same name, shows us only that they are standing in front of a tiled wall. This could be in the city, or could easily be somewhere else. On the remix we find a babe who is definitely in the city, as you can tell by all the skyscrapers that are next to the roof of the building she is standing on. Hat!
Aloe Blacc must have spent all his money on the suit and tie he is wearing on the original artwork for the front cover of his single. Why do we know this, because he tells us that I Need A Dollar. On the remix is a babe who already has quite a few dollars, but it looks as if she may need a few more, as she hasn't been able to afford to buy all of the dress she is wearing, as there is a large gaping hole in the front of it. It looks like there are plenty of offers of a dollar going her way though so she should be able to buy a new dress soon. Bra!
Lift your Hands To Heaven, that seems to be the general idea of this song by Breathe. Though if it is the original front cover artwork of the single that is to be used as a guide, it's more about putting your hands on the side of your head. On the remix is a babe illustrating how it should be done, with her hands raised squarely towards heaven. Shame she forgot to get fully dressed when demonstrating this. Vertical!
Who gives love a bad name? You Give Love A Bad Name, at least according to Bon Jovi you do. The pouting face of the band on the front cover of the single are flaunting that message at you. On the remix we find a teacher, who gives love a very bad name, which, if the writing on the blackboard is to be believed, is Mrs Squelchiblubber. That name is very fitting for her, and would definitely be considered a very bad name for love. Silver!
What does a Graffiti Soul look like? Well, according to the original album front cover artwork by Simple Minds, it is the title of the song, and the name of the album in a sans-serif font, with some scribbled version of the album name in the background. The remix has the same font, but in the background is some graffiti and, for no particular reason, a nearly naked babe, other than for her high heels. Bangle!
Album Covers, Albums Of The 1970s, Single Covers, Singles Of The 1970s, Busty, High Heels, Outdoors, Not Safe For WorkIt's time to catch the Trans-Europe Express with Kraftwerk. On the original album front cover (and the single of the same name) the four band members are looking into space for no apparent reason. Now we know what you're thinking, but no, we haven't used a trans-gender picture on the remix, instead there is a busty babe astride a railway line. This seems like a silly place to sit, especially wearing nothing but green high heels, but perhaps that's what makes the driver of the train go faster. Express!
Continuing the train theme (for not particular reason), we find ourselves on the Last Train To London courtesy of the Electric Light Orchestra, a.k.a. ELO (to use an acronym or two). What do ELO expect to find on the last train? It seems that the answer is a 'simon says...' type space-ship. We, at AllBum.Art think that a naked babe in a railroad yard is much more likely. Well, in the world we inhabit it would be. Steaming!
This Is How We Do It, says Montell Jordan. But what is how you do it? The only advice given by the original cover is on how to look a bit pouty in black and white. The remix offers more salient advice. In it we see a pregnant babe who is showing us how she got into that state, or at least offering advice on how to do it. So that is how it is done. Who would have guessed? Mr Jordan? Maybe!
Another classic '80s song, and an equally classic '80s cover artwork. The cover of Jump (For My Love) by the Pointer Sisters is very colorful, but does not show the sisters. Nor is any jumping evident though stretching the imagination a little, it could be suggested that the uppy-downy nature of the letters of the word jump are somehow meant to reflect an uppy-downy movement. How would you like sisters to jump for your love? Well naked of course and especially uppy-downy! Trampoline!
Who knew that Aerosmith were making records in the 1970s? Well, for one, they did, obviously. This is the remix for the cover of the single Walk This Way, which is perhaps more famous for the remix done with Run DMC. On the original cover of the original single, we see the band on stage in some sodium lamp lit confusion. On the remix we see two babes showing exactly how walking this way should be done, and that is naked - and on a street corner. Perambulate!