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CHART ATTACK! #21: 3/1/86

Note from Jason: Today, we begin the first installment of four very special Chart Attack! posts, graciously contributed to us by unbelievably talented writers.  Today’s entry is written by Mr. Matthew Bolin.  Matthew is a contributor for the excellent blog All Time Champion – World’s Greatest Song Daily, posting under the name "The Magic Man."  (Remember his excellent Olivia post?)  Okay, enough blather from me – let’s get to the goods from March 1, 1986!

10.  These Dreams – Heart
  Amazon iTunes
9.  Secret Lovers – Atlantic Starr
  Amazon iTunes
8.  Silent Running (On Dangerous Ground) – Mike + The Mechanics  Amazon
7.  Life In A Northern Town – The Dream Academy  Amazon iTunes
6.  When The Going Gets Tough, The Tough Get Going – Billy Ocean  Amazon iTunes
5.  The Sweetest Taboo – Sade  Amazon iTunes
4.  Living In America – James Brown  Amazon iTunes
3.  Sara – Starship  Amazon iTunes
2.  How Will I Know – Whitney Houston  Amazon iTunes
1.  Kyrie – Mr. Mister  Amazon iTunes

Like a kid on Christmas Eve, I eagerly awaited Jason’s chart-gift to arrive in my email inbox, wondering what day of pop delights would await me. Then, it finally arrived: March 1, 1986; and…..

Um….wow….I mean…..wow!

First question: what the hell was going on in this country in 1986?!  I suppose I could make some snarky comment involving Reagan, Oliver North, and Gordon Gekko, but that seems a little too trite and political, especially for a mini-review of the Billboard Top Ten. But still….kripes man!! Was this really the chart? Or did Jason actually get his hands on K-LITE’s “Big 80’s Mellow Rock Flashback Weekend” drive-time playlist?

Well, when the charts give you lemons, you write lemonade. So pucker up, music lovers!

10.  These Dreams – Heart
  As mentioned way back in Chart Attack #8, this was the third top-10 hit in a row off of Heart’s self-titled 1985 album. Yes, they gained their first #1 song with this cut (it would top the chart the week of March 22), but at what cost to their previously held “these chicks can rock!” semi-respectability? They had to give their souls over to the team of Martin Page and Bernie “this is my ‘Lost Weekend’ from Elton” Taupin, the team that helped give the world Starship’s “We Built This City” (insert dry heaves here).

To be honest, this is a very pretty song, with its alternating soft and harder rhythm section and variant keyboard orchestrations. It also showed off the vocal stylings of Nancy Wilson for the first time (all previous Heart singles had Ann on lead), proving two things: both sisters can sing, and Cameron Crowe is a lucky bastard. 

An interesting factoid about this song: apparently it was written specifically for Stevie Nicks, who turned it down. If you’re familiar with the video for this song, it would seem that Page and Taupin’s logic was to then go to the next most famous female blond rocker who was dressing like a witch at the time. Also, if you’ve seen the video, I’m sure you can agree with me on two other things: even pretty “straight ahead” videos in the 1980s could be kind of weird, and Cameron Crowe is a lucky bastard.

9.  Secret Lovers – Atlantic Starr  Peaking at #3 just earlier in the year, this was the smooooooth R&B group’s first top-10 pop hit, though it was actually the third single from their album As the Band Turns (though I think the previous single, “Freak-A-Ristic”, should have been a big hit based on title alone). The tune is quite nice, but the lyrics are laughable, especially in the context of most other “silky” R&B tunes of the era:

In the middle of making love we notice the time
We both get nervous ‘cause it’s way after nine


We both know that we should not be together
‘Cause if we’re found out, it could mess up
Both our happy homes

Well, home can’t be too happy if they’re shtuping each other, can it? I think it’s the general incongruity of a smooth love ballad consisting almost entirely of paranoid “we’re going to get caught!” lyrics that makes it, well, funny more than anything else. Anyway, this single’s success would be trumped by the superior, though still noxiously overplayed, “Always” the following year.

Note: This song has made a “sort-of” comeback in the past few months via a reinterpreted version in a T-Mobile phone ad. And by “reinterpreted”, I mean that they had somebody rewrite just enough notes that they could get around the copyright (and thus royalty) restrictions. Ah, capitalism! Is there anything you can’t do?

8.  Silent Running (On Dangerous Ground) – Mike + The Mechanics  Okay, this is a weird one. Mellow, but weird. It seems that Peter Gabriel wasn’t the only source of bizarre prog-nacity in Genesis. Note that the song doesn’t actually say anything about “silence”—it merely asked ad infinitum “Can you hear me? / Can you hear me running?” Going by the title, I guess the obvious answer is “No”. Combining Cold War paranoia in the lyrics with a compressed, keyboard layered arrangement, and kissed by the soulful pub-rock vocals of Paul Carrack, the first single from the Mike Rutherford side project became one of the most unlikely top-tens of the decade, peaking at #6, and proving that just being associated with Phil Collins in 1986 could give you a hit.

And that parenthetical add-on: On Dangerous Ground? Ever wonder about that? The single said that it was from “the movie On Dangerous Ground”, but no movie from the mid-80s with that title exists. The video, however shows clips from a low-budget movie entitled Choke Canyon, about (I crap you not) a “cowboy physicist” trying to protect his valley from toxic waste dumpers, and be rid of them in time so he can rendezvous with a passing comet and prove his theories. So, apparently the movie was going to be called On Dangerous Ground at one point, and……yeah, the plot does sound like the concept for an early Genesis album. 

7.  Life In A Northern Town – The Dream Academy
  The Dream Academy’s debut single was about Nick Drake—the “Northern Town” of the title being Drake’s home of Tanworth-in-Arden. While the lyrics (very) distantly celebrated a 70’s folker, the sound was pure 80’s British New Romanticism: a band whose sound has been turned into something quite un-band like by the compressed, electronic production of the time (what I like to call the “Duran Duran studio effect”), with a rather twee lead singer leading the charge. But of course that’s all redeemed by those haunting, philosophical lyrics. Sing along everybody! :

Ah-hey ma ma ma, hey-dee-da-na-ya!

Hey ma ma ma, hey-ay-ay-ay, ah!

As you can probably tell, I don’t have much of a high opinion of this song. Confession: I have a bit of a personal bias regarding it, in large part because my wife likes this song so much. And when she likes a song, she plays it….every day, regardless of the fact that it’s twenty years old. When it comes to popular music, she has advanced no further than 1987. On the flip side, she did help me realize that .38 Special’s “Caught Up in You” is really a killer track.

Oh yeah, back to The Dream Academy. This song peaked at this spot—landing there the previous week, holding this week, then beginning its decent the next. By the summer, the group, and its hair, had slipped out of America’s collective conscience, forever to be tagged with the label of one-hit wonders.

6. When The Going Gets Tough, The Tough Get Going – Billy Ocean  Just like Usher, I’m about to hit you with confession #2: this is my favorite song on this chart. There’s just something vastly enjoyable about it, perhaps because it doesn’t take itself too seriously. And I hate to say it, but “Mutt” Lange, co-writer and producer, really knows how to arrange a tune for maximum use of a hook. I’ve always thought that the call and response (“Darlin’….”) that begins the verse-chorus link is one of those perfect little pop moments, and Lange seems to realize this, so the last time through he has it happen four times instead of two. The lesson, as always: Extra hooks = extra hits, “Mutt”-style!

Additionally, it doesn’t hurt that the video features Danny DeVito pretending to play a sax that’s as big as he is. He, along with Kathleen Turner and Michael Douglas, appeared in the clip, the song being the theme to their film The Jewel of the Nile. Actually, their appearance in the video got it banned in England, because they played “musicians” in it, lip-synching the backing vocals. Since they were not part of a proper musician’s union, they were committing a music no-no as far as the UK was concerned, and thus the video could not be shown there. Ironically, the song became Ocean’s only #1 hit in the UK. In the US, just like my confession, it made it to #2, becoming the fifth of his seven top 10 hits in this country during the 1980s.

5.  The Sweetest Taboo – Sade  Just what is the sweetest taboo? Well considering that at one point Sade actually sings about “the quiet storm”, I think it’s obvious that smooth jazz is the answer. Yes, it’s a smooth jazz love song to smooth jazz. A meta-love song, if you will. Okay, maybe not; but it makes as much sense as anything else regarding either the song or the artist. Both the lyrics and the music are pleasant, yet a bit meandering. In fact, it doesn’t actually seem to have verses or choruses. Yes, it does segue into the title at a couple of points, but it doesn’t do it via the distinct, natural methods of most popular music. One minute she’s going on about hesitating to talk about talking, the next minute—there’s the title, put forth in a slightly chorus-like style.

The there’s Sade herself. Or rather Sade themselves, because technically Sade is both the lead singer, and the entire band, which is why whenever Sade is nominated for awards, it’s in the group categories. Yet every album has just a picture of Sade the lead singer on it. Confused? I sure am—Sade seems to foil much logic as far as I’m concerned: from the pronunciation of the name, down to the continued success. Every studio album is multi-platinum in the United States, even though this song (here at its peak position), is the last of their two U.S. top tens. Yet fourteen years later, the Lovers Rock album would sell over two-million copies here without the benefit of airplay. How did this happen? It’s not like this is outstanding stuff. Even in Sade’s (the singer, not the band) small niche genre of “Female Smooth Jazz Singers who Peaked During the 1980s” she still places second (both vocally and tune-wise, she’s got nothing on Anita Baker). Yet here Sade comes, every few years, out of the woodwork, mellowing a few million people into buying the latest album, while frustrating and confusing guys like me.

Wait….maybe that’s the sweetest taboo!

4. Living In America – James Brown (download)  This is what you get when you combine an American music pioneer with the soundtrack to an American hero, and mix it thoroughly with Dan Hartman. While the result isn’t anywhere near as raw or funky as classic James, it was still a good song with a great horn arrangement, and easily the hardest thing in the top 10 this week. Plus James is in good voice. I especially like the way he sings “and a hard roll”, and gets a bit of playful snark in at Eddie Murphy. Like many of the tunes this time through the chart, this was this song’s peak position.

What I don’t understand is why this track does not appear on the Brown 4-CD career retrospective Star Time. It would seem to be an obvious inclusion, given its success. Was it merely the inability to obtain licensing and re-publication rights to the track, or did the compilers think that it would be a poor way to end the set, and left it off altogether? I have yet to find evidence that would explain this fact one way or another.

Of course, I can’t leave this song alone without (you know what’s coming) giving props to Weird Al’s brilliant parody, “Living With a Hernia”. Here’s the video of that (check out especially the bridge, in which Al is able to mention almost every type of hernia, and stay within the beat of the song) :


One final note about “Living in America” you may or may not be familiar with: the background vocals are arranged and mostly sung by Randy Jones—the original “cowboy” from the Village People. Go back and listen to the song again. I bet it’s going to sound to you like a Village People song with James Brown on lead from now on….

3.  Sara – Starship  While Paul Kantner probably has never been forced to subsist on microwaveable mac & cheese, he probably may have had a vision or two of those cartoon moneybags-with-wings flying away after he left Jefferson Starship, leaving it with no original members, and then saw the band he helped found (a) change their name; (2) re-vamp themselves into an even slicker pop-based unit, and (iii) have their first two singles hit #1, something that Jefferson Airplane and Jefferson Starship did not accomplish. But, if he did have that vision, I think he probably consoled himself with the thought: “Well….at least both songs are crap…even by my standards.”

“Sara”, the second piece-of-crap #1, has the benefit of being less crappy that “We Built This City”, which is kind of like saying “the itching isn’t as bad as the burning”. Instead of the in your face synth bombast of the earlier song, “Sara” gives you a smoother level of synth bombast, opening with the sound of synth vibes, joined by synth harmonica (!!!), then by synth bass, a synthesized drum, a guitar that might as well be a synth, and for good measure, a couple of more synths for added texturing–and by texturing, I mean, Atari 2600-esque special effects. These synths, featuring Starship, would ascend to the top of the charts for the week of March 15.

2.  How Will I Know – Whitney Houston (download)
   Speaking of video game effects—what a perfect segue into the next song, which doesn’t even bother to keep its use of Donkey Kong as source material in the background (check it out at the eight second mark). 

Seriously, though, Whitney was so big just when I was really getting into music that I think I was prejudiced against her. This song was the second of seven consecutive singles of hers to reach #1, spending the previous two weeks at the top of this chart. She was just too big—every song hitting #1, putting her on a chart par with the Beatles. It was sacrilege, I tells ya! But looking back, hearing this song twenty years after the fact, I can appreciate how good Houston’s voice was. The songs she was given, especially in the early parts of her career, were almost always strictly MOR pop, even though she had the natural talent of an R&B and soul singer; but she always sang the hell out of them, and not with the kind of overdramatic trills and stylistic touches that have become de rigueur since Mariah Carey appeared, but simply with the strength of her vocal abilities. Her life has pretty much been a train-wreck for the better part of a decade, but supposedly she’s cleaning herself up and finishing up a comeback album next month. Godspeed Ms. Houston; may the curse of Bobby Brown finally be lifted from you.

1.  Kyrie – Mr. Mister  This song has always made me a bit, well, squirmy. Part of it has to do with the main line of the song, which translates to “Lord have mercy”. Yes, when Richard Page sings that, he’s singing specifically of the New Testament God, or else he wouldn’t be singing the line as it appears in the traditional Christian liturgy. But my feelings regarding the song don’t simply exist because of religious differences, since I’m one of the worst practicing Jews there are. (In fact, as I type this, I’m also eating a bacon, cheese, and crab sandwich.) 

The real problem, as I see it, is not that “Kyrie” is basically a crossover Christian rock song; it’s that it’s a really pretentious crossover Christian rock song. There’s something about bands that you think are English but turn out to be American which is connected to their level of pretentiousness. Such is the case with Mr. Mister, who I swear I thought was British until I checked their history while writing this guide. I really have to agree with blogger Palinode’s criticism of the song, that even with its catchy chorus, what it mainly offers is a “pretentious title, processed guitar chords, and the sneaking suspicion that you’ve been made to listen to Christian rock without signing the consent forms.” And, once you get that feeling of “Is this Christian Rock?” stuck in your head, it eminently affects your entire listening experience. You notice the more “traditional” elements of Christian Rock that exist almost unchanged even today: the really clean guitar sounds, the choir-like background vocals, the undefined “you” that is being sung to, who is “leading” the singer along “roads” our “paths” to “light”. Then mix all of that with lyrics like this,

My body burns a gemlike flame.
Somewhere between the soul and soft machine
Is where I find myself again.

and….Really? “Gemlike flame”? “Soft machine”?! You really thought it was clever to use terminology from Williams Burroughs which was then co-opted for the name of a prog-band? 

So not surprisingly, a few months after the March 1st and 8th charts where “Kyrie” was #1, seemingly the entire world came to the same conclusion I did, even as a young lad. And that conclusion was “Screw you, Mr. Mister, you pretentious f*cks!” And so while the follow up to “Kyrie, “Is It Love”, would hit the Top-10, after that Mr. Mister would never again have another top-Ten song or album anywhere. What a happy note to end this stroll through the charts on, eh?

Well, that’s it for me, fellow Hare fans. It was really fun, even with all the 80s-style mellowness biting at my eardrums. So until next time we meet, in the immortal words of Casey Kasem: Keep your feet on the ground and your head in the clouds, and marry an enormously tall blonde woman.

(Thanks so much to Matthew for this kick-ass post!  Be sure to visit All Time Champion for more Bolin-y goodness, and see you next week for our second guest-penned CHART ATTACK!)

  • Matt

    Some more Sade trivia:
    1) the singer’s real name is Helen Folasade Adu. But "Helen" isn’t a very exotic name now, is it? I hear the name "Helen", I think of my grandmother. (no offense to either Grandma or other women named Helen, of course)
    2) "By Your Side" off of Lovers Rock was a decent-sized AC & Quiet Storm hit.
    3) Since Sade (the singer) isn’t the most prolific of artists (8 years between the last two albums, and seven years since then), the rest of Sade (the band) records with guest vocalists (such as Maxwell & Amel Larreux) under the name Sweetback.

  • Sweetback? Sounds like a Dunkin Donuts breakfast sandwich… or maybe Arby’s. But while we’re at it, and while I can’t stand up for Mr. Mister, I will say there were several Christian artists trying to buck the tag in the 80s because they were seriously trying to make music-music. So the divide was "You’re on a holy roller label, so the mass-market rejects you" meeting "Your ideas cannot be encapsulated into an easy bumper-sticker-sized slogan, so Christian media rejects you". Funny that later on Michael W. Smith, Amy Grant, Jars Of Clay and Sixpence None The Richer would all have major hits (and most of them were not so good) and never need to be sneaky about it.

  • I seem to remember that when one of Sade’s albums came out in the US, the spine of the CD said something like "Sade (pronounced Shar-Day)"  Now that’s awkward.

    I’ll have more to comment as the day goes on…but damn, Matthew, you outdid yourself on this one.

  • I believe “Diamond Life,” Sade’s 1984 debut, had the “pronounced” part on the spine. At least I seem to remember my dad’s cassette having that on the spine.

    Great work, Matthew! You’re raising the bar for the other guest writers.

  • JT

    Bacon, cheese and crab sandwich. T’was funny. The Usher confession #2 refernces were also funny and well-placed. Nicely done. Thanks for the fun read.

  • This is my confession / got me a slab of / bacon, cheese and crab / writing comments on some songs that are drab / Sade’s smoothness often left me so bored (oh, Lord) / guess it’s time for confessions part four…

  • thefax

    My what a horrible week. I think this was the week I started listening to The Replacements.

    8. Thanks for clearing up the “Dangerous Ground” subtitle on “Silent Running”–I remember its MTV ID said it was on a movie soundtrack, but I never remembered the movie coming out. I’d wondered if this was a bit of meta-video chicanery–a song and video for a fake movie as some sort of cyberprog joke.

    7. Dream Academy had at least one more Top 40 hit: “The Love Parade” rocked to #37 (I think.) The Duran Duran comparison was apt, but I think the band also benefited from a weird faux-60s revival that year (I think ’86 was the year MTV started devoting days on end to reruning the Monkees TV show, for instance.)

    5. Sade is the perfect NPR band: light jazz but with just a tincture of edge; exotic but not threatening. They were Norah Jones before Norah Jones was born.

    4. I’d never heard the Villiage People connection with “Living In America”, but yes, it’s certainly there. I’d imagine that James Brown’s Dan Hartman years aren’t ones that fans–or the Godfather himself–fondly remember(ed)–was “Gravity” on Star Time?

    3. Only good thing about “Sara”: Rebecca De Mourney in the video.

    2. Is “How Will I Know” one of Boy Meets Girl’s songs that Whitney recorded? Now there’s a guilty-pleasure band…

    1. I used to listen to a Christian Rock station while driving from DC to Richmond–about halfway on the trip, the NPR band turned into a Xian rock station, but it turned into another NPR station once I got close to the city! Anyway, it’s astonishing how many bands in contemporary Christian rock sound like Mr. Mister–big, spiritual choruses built on top of bass-and-synth wankery. They’ve obviously a major influence in the genre, although I seem to recall that they were reluctant to be pegged as a Christian band.

  • What about Mr. Mister’s "Broken Wings?" Or did it not break the top 10, like I always think songs but then they don’t and Jason reminds me that only top 10 songs are the ones we focus on?

  • Broad: "Broken Wings" came before "Kyrie". It was top 10; the thing I wrote, though, was just mentioning that "Kyrie" and "Is it Love" were their final two top 10’s.
    Thanks for all the comments and feedback guys: much appreciated!

  • Pete

    Matthew, I completely agree with Robert. You’ve left quite a high bar for the others to follow….great work.And I’ve always thought that "pronounced Shar-day" tag on the first Sade album was hilarious…especially in the large red block lettering that Columbia/CBS used on all their releases in the mid 80s.

  • Elaine

    I remember my friend & I deciding that the Sweetest Taboo was the uh… certain pleasures he was giving her every night. Just a thought.

    I saw an interview with Kantner where he expressed his clear disdain for “We Built This City.” It featured his ever-present cigarette smoke and his middle finger. He paused for a second and said, “We built this city on rock and roll? Oh, you did not.” [bird] And before I leave “Sara,” someone might remember the surrogate mother story from 1986, where Mary Beth Whitehead gave birth to a daughter who was the biological child of William Stern, then fled the country when she changed her mind about giving her up. The Sterns named the baby Melissa, but Mary Beth named her Sara, which she said was because of this song. I remember seeing her blubbering about it on one of those Dateline-type shows.

    “Kyrie” didn’t bother me as much as it did you. I guess I don’t mind the subject matter as long as the writer is trying to say something. In this link, Richard says the song is about meditating “that what I’m doing is insignificant compared to the universe.” I guess it’s pretentious in one way, but interesting and kind of unique in another. There are a myriad of musicians whose lives and legacies would have been improved if they’d at least tried to approach life that way, instead of the high times philosophy. Axl W. Rose, I’m looking at you.

    Great work, Matthew!! This was a really fun read. Congratulations!

  • Elaine, do you know what Axl has been doing the past 12 years? He’s been perfecting a MASTERPIECE, that’s what! He hasn’t been bathing in champagne! He’s been making art, dammit! (And getting lipo and hair plugs, but I’m sure he was writing lyrics in those doctors’ waiting rooms the entire time. He’s no slouch.) So until you’ve walked a mile in his shoes, ma’am, leave him alone! And if you do decide to walk that mile, don’t have Jesus carry you the whole way, cheater.

    Didn’t Rebecca De Mornay play a hooker in the “Sara” video? Or am I confusing her Sara character with her character in “Risky Business”? I could’ve sworn that when I saw the video on VH1 Classic four years ago for the first time since the late ’80s, there were implications that Sara was a prostitute. If so, then Mary Beth Whitehead was clearly focusing on the music, not the images. And if I’m wrong, then I guess I just outed myself as a sexist pig.

    “… the rest of Sade (the band) records with guest vocalists (such as Maxwell & Amel Larreux) under the name Sweetback.” Speaking of Maxwell, when’s his next album coming out? It’s been delayed for two years now. The last rumor I heard was that it was going to be a double album or a trilogy or something. Maxwell, have you been hanging out with Axl?! I don’t care if your name almost rhymes with his — STAY AWAY!

    I like a lot of songs from this Top 10; I was in fourth grade in March of ’86 and having a great year. Good point about “Secret Lovers” in that T-Mobile ad, Matthew; I never even noticed that the ad didn’t use Atlantic Starr’s version. I helped my team win a trivia contest at a bar back in early ’02 thanks to my knowledge of “Always” being a big hit in ’87. Did I help America heal a little bit after 9/11 with that trivia(l) victory? Yeah … I’d like to think so.

    I got no beef with Mr. Mister and their veiled Christian messages. Who would you rather be trapped in an elevator with — Richard Page or Scott Stapp? I rest my case.

    Thanks for clearing up that “On Dangerous Ground” piece of trivia. I always wondered about that myself in fourth grade. I love all the Halley’s Comet excitement and paranoia that took place in the mid-’80s. Remember that movie “Night of the Comet,” where a passing comet killed everyone who went outside to look at it on the night it came closest to Earth? A decent B movie, from what I remember. (My favorite Mike and the Mechanics song, by the way, is “Taken In.” Very soothing, despite the presence of Richard Belzer in the video.)

    I love the information about the Billy Ocean video being banned in the UK. Those crazy Brits. I’m going to have to listen to “When the Going Gets Tough” again thanks to your enthusiastic write-up.

    Thefax, you’re right about ’86 being the year MTV reran “The Monkees.” Those reruns were so popular that the group got back together, of course, within months. Or am I remembering that incorrectly? Anyway, that was my first exposure to the show and possibly the group. I loved me some “Daydream Believer” that year. I wish some cable channel would air the episodes again.

    The Dream Academy did get one or two songs, including an instrumental cover of the Smiths’ “Please Please Please Let Me Get What I Want,” featured in “Ferris Bueller’s Day Off,” the movie that inexplicably never had an official soundtrack produced. Then again, maybe I was just used to EVERY movie having a soundtrack by the early ’90s. Did “Sixteen Candles” have a soundtrack? I remember reading that John Hughes thought the songs in “Ferris” were too diverse to be placed side by side on an album. Not in the iPod age they’re not. But you missed the 20th anniversary, Hughes, so forget it!

    Thanks for the trip down memory lane, Matthew! And I guess I should’ve said that you SET the bar for the other guest writers, not RAISED it. To say you raised it would be an insult to Jason, and we don’t want to anger our kind host, now do we?

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