Celine Dion - My Heart Will Go On

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Postby Guru » Sun Nov 19, 2017 8:55 pm

Jesus!! That live intro :o
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Postby DOSSOME » Wed Nov 22, 2017 12:24 am

This song used to play nonstop in our household... My mum was/is obsessed with Celine
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Postby MusicRecords » Wed Nov 22, 2017 12:30 am

This song <3
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Postby menime123 » Sun Nov 26, 2017 10:04 am

There are so many great vocal parts to this song. Even the first ‘that’ at the start of the song gives me life.
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Postby CelinetoBarbra » Sun Nov 26, 2017 11:48 am

https://www.washingtonpost.com/amphtml/ ... story.html

Let’s talk about how ‘My Heart Will Go On’ is iconic.

By Emily Yahr
November 24, 2017 at 7:00 AM

It's the year 2017. You're in the car, listening to the radio. The opening notes of "My Heart Will Go On" start to play. You:

(a) Scramble to change the station, turn down the volume or throw yourself out of the vehicle, because you would rather be a passenger on a doomed cruise ship than hear that gentle flute again.

(b) Crank up the volume and grab a fake microphone, because it's your time to shine: "Near . . . far . . . whereEVER you are . . . I believe that the heart does go on . . ."

Even though some people (ahem) will happily admit to the second choice, it's understandable that others can't bear to hear the Céline Dion hit even one more time. The ubiquitous power ballad, better known as the "Titanic" theme song, has become a bit of a pop culture punchline since the record-shattering film's release 20 years ago. With all the mockery (even Kate Winslet has said that hearing the song makes her feel like throwing up), it's easy to overlook the iconic track's unbelievably massive success.

First, the numbers: The single sold 1.7 million copies on its own and propelled Dion's "Let's Talk About Love" and the "Titanic: Music From the Motion Picture" soundtrack to each sell tens of millions of albums worldwide. The ballad, written by Will Jennings and James Horner, also won record of the year and song of the year at the 1999 Grammy Awards, in addition to best original song at the Oscars.

Plus, it played on the radio. Constantly.

"It was one of those records that just wouldn't die," said John Ivey, president of contemporary hits radio programming strategy for iHeartMedia.

When the song came out in 1997, Ivey was the program director at Kiss 108 in Boston, a Top 40 station. He remembers the phone lines blowing up with moviegoers requesting the song.

"I think it was a combination of the perfect artist in Céline — who sings it so powerfully, and her popularity was at a great peak anyway — and then the movie being on fire," he said. "I don't know we've seen much like it since."

According to Billboard magazine's oral history of "My Heart Will Go On," the studio hoped to incorporate a hit song into the film for marketing purposes. Except "Titanic" director James Cameron was reluctant to have a ballad roll over the end credits. Dion also wasn't thrilled about recording yet another movie song — especially when she already had so many, from "Beauty and the Beast" in 1991 to "Because You Loved Me" in 1996, which was on the "Up Close and Personal" soundtrack.

As "Titanic" turns 20 years old, here's a look back at the movie's most iconic moments. (Nicki DeMarco/The Washington Post)
But after it was released, everyone was taken aback at the impact. "Titanic" star Billy Zane told Billboard about the weepy scene when the song played at the movie's premiere.

"The most stoic and stalwart pillars of the industry . . . they were beside themselves," Zane said. "When she hits the high note in 'Near, far, wherever you are' — bam! The floodgates open."

News publications at the time marveled at the song's sales, even as they also poked fun at the cheesiness factor. The Washington Post called it a tune that "starts off with Enya-like tenderness and Celtic melancholy before colliding with the iceberg of overproduction."

Over the years, as with anything extremely popular, there was plenty of "My Heart Will Go On" backlash, particularly as it became overplayed. The Atlantic noted that it has been voted the most irritating song in history by the BBC, and Maxim wrote, "The second most tragic event ever to result from that fabled ocean liner continues to torment humanity years later."

Still, that didn't stop Dion from bringing down the house with her recent 20th anniversary performance of the song at the Billboard Music Awards in May. And it continues to be the rare hit that will be forever associated with a film that matches it in popularity.

"The interesting thing is that it's so inextricably tied to the movie," said Smokey Rivers, an operations manager at Scripps Radio who worked at pop stations in St. Louis when the ballad was released. "You could not use 'My Heart Will Go On' about something else . . . the song is clearly about 'Titanic.' They can't be separated."
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Postby heppolo » Sat Dec 16, 2017 4:11 pm

I love the fact this still lives on as a meme song
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Postby Gravity » Sat Dec 16, 2017 10:27 pm

I love this song, one of my favs from Celine.
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Postby Wayne » Tue Oct 16, 2018 8:00 pm



^ Demo version, j'adore.

Dear Lord, there was a time when I found this to be unlistenable but since the 20th anniversary Billboard performance, I have grown to love it beyond words.

I shan't say it's THE most iconic or famous song of all-time as that just creates a war of words, but if you were to create a list of 10 songs that had the biggest impact on pop culture of the last 75 years, this would be one of them.

There aren't words to do justice to how iconic and legendary the song is.
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Postby BlueScorpion » Tue Oct 16, 2018 9:32 pm

This song perfectly embodies the magic 90s formula that gave divas their legendary status in Music.

It's one of the best songs of all times.
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YOU'RE TOO STRONG!"
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Postby Guru » Wed Oct 17, 2018 5:15 am

Wayne wrote:

^ Demo version, j'adore.

Dear Lord, there was a time when I found this to be unlistenable but since the 20th anniversary Billboard performance, I have grown to love it beyond words.

I shan't say it's THE most iconic or famous song of all-time as that just creates a war of words, but if you were to create a list of 10 songs that had the biggest impact on pop culture of the last 75 years, this would be one of them.

There aren't words to do justice to how iconic and legendary the song is.
Wait. This isn’t the album version? :o
This song makes me realize how real music was slaying back then. MC Butterfly, Celine’s streak from LTAL, Whitney MLIYL, Toni Secrets. The list can go on!
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Postby Wayne » Wed Oct 17, 2018 5:19 am

^ No, that’s the version that was recorded in one take, that was used to convince James Cameron that a song was needed in the movie, that was played at the end of the movie in cinemas.

The version you hear on radio, or on albums or on YouTube was after she re-recorded the song.
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Postby johnny_d » Wed Oct 17, 2018 7:45 am

That’s the version on the actual soundtrack which is different to the single version.
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Postby Wayne » Wed Oct 17, 2018 7:47 am

johnny_d wrote:That’s the version on the actual soundtrack which is different to the single version.
Yeah you’re right, but it’s not the version on her albums - or the version that was played on radio (I don’t think) or the version that was released as a single.
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Postby johnny_d » Wed Oct 17, 2018 8:56 am

Wayne wrote:
johnny_d wrote:That’s the version on the actual soundtrack which is different to the single version.
Yeah you’re right, but it’s not the version on her albums - or the version that was played on radio (I don’t think) or the version that was released as a single.
I remember hearing both versions on the radio back in the day. And also another version with snippets of dialogue from the movie which I think was on the second edition of the soundtrack.

My CD single had the soundtrack version on it in place of the radio edit but I think that this was only the case in UK CD single #2.
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Postby Gravity » Wed Oct 17, 2018 5:55 pm

Is it true that she was sick while recording the original version?
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Postby Wayne » Wed Oct 17, 2018 6:02 pm

^ Yup, somewhat - taken from previous page:

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The Oral History of Celine Dion's 'My Heart Will Go On': Controversies, Doubts & 'Belly Pains' In the Studio

Céline Dion never wanted to sing “My Heart Will Go On.” Actually, she hated it. “When I recorded it, I didn’t think about a movie; I didn’t think about radio,” she tells Billboard on the phone from her limo en route to her long-running show at the Colosseum at Caesars Palace in Las Vegas. “I thought, ‘Sing the song, then get the heck out of there.’” James Cameron, the director of Titanic, wasn’t exactly a fan, either: He was dead set against ending his epic with a pop song.

But “My Heart Will Go On” didn’t just take off -- it became synonymous with Cameron’s blockbuster movie, and a signature for Dion. Written by ­composer James Horner (who died in a 2015 plane crash at age 61) and lyricist Will Jennings, “My Heart Will Go On” debuted at No. 1 on the Billboard Hot 100 on Feb. 28, 1998, buoying the Titanic soundtrack’s 16-week run atop the Billboard 200. The song also appeared on Dion’s late-1997 disc Let’s Talk About Love, and together, the two albums sold more than 60 million copies, according to Sony Music.

Twenty years later, the anthem’s global ­influence shows no sign of abating. After Titanic’s release, it was memorably spoofed on Saturday Night Live (on Ana Gasteyer’s “The Céline Dion Show”) and South Park, and it continues to inspire countless memes (recently, “Titanic Hoops,” which sets basketball clips to the song’s climax). In 2016, according to Nielsen Music, “My Heart Will Go On” garnered 60 million on-demand audio and video streams, making it Dion’s most streamed song of the year, and the Titanic soundtrack is one of only seven soundtracks to be certified diamond by the RIAA.

In honor of the song’s 20th anniversary, Dion, 49, will perform “My Heart Will Go On” at the Billboard Music Awards. Billboard spoke with her -- as well as the song’s producers, Titanic team members and actor Billy Zane -- about tales of tension at the Grammy Awards, Kate Winslet’s real feelings about the song and even menstrual cramps in the studio.

The Beginning

Simon Franglen (co-producer, “My Heart Will Go On” ): The buzz was terrible. Titanic was the film that was going to bring down two studios, Fox and Paramount. The movie was meant to come out July 3; in April, it was still almost five hours long.

Randy Gerston (music supervisor, Titanic): We had done a record deal with Sony to do the soundtrack — just the Horner score — and I think the label imagined that they would get an ­end-title song into the film. Jim [Cameron] didn’t want to end the film with a pop song. His favorite bands were Ministry and Metallica. [Cameron ­reportedly said, “Would you put a song at the end of Schindler’s List?”]

Tommy Mottola (then-head of Sony Music Entertainment): Cameron was getting pressure from the studio to try and have something that would be an additional powerful marketing tool. And because the studio was on the hook for this picture, for what they’d spent they were looking for every marketing opportunity that they could get.

Jon Landau (executive producer, Titanic): It had nothing to do with the marketing. Jim was open to the idea of hearing it. But he was skeptical that a pop song would work at the end of this very ­dramatic, historical drama.

Glen Brunman (then-executive vp, Sony Music Soundtrax): We made the deal for the album in December 1996. We knew we were buying the rights to a score album only. No song, no Céline. We paid $800,000. No one had even come close to paying that. Everybody was calling the movie “Cameron’s Folly.”

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Enter Céline

Landau: James Horner went out — without us knowing it — and wrote the song. Horner was a romantic about life, you know?

Franglen: Céline at one point sang the lead vocal on the single from An American Tail: Fievel Goes West, which Horner wrote. She sounded ­exquisite, but she wasn’t a big star at the time, and they decided to go back to Linda Ronstadt, who had sung “Somewhere Out There” from An American Tail. But Horner always remembered Céline’s vocal. There came a point when James brought me a piano sketch of “My Heart Will Go On” and said, “Do you think this would work for Céline?”

Céline Dion: I was in a suite with a piano at Caesars Palace. [Horner] started to play the song. With all the respect that I have for James — poor him, this guy is looking above us right now — he is not the greatest singer. I was making this sign like, “This is not possible.” René [Angélil, Dion’s late husband] stopped him: “James, James, James. Listen to me. You’re not doing justice to the song right now. I’m going to make a deal with you: Let’s have Céline make a demo.” I wanted to choke my husband. Because I didn’t want to do it! I just came out of “Because You Loved Me,” and then “Beauty and the Beast” was, like, huge. Why do we need to break our nose?

Mottola: Behind closed doors, I think René told her this was going to be one of the biggest things in her career.

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Recording the Demo

Mottola: I remember going into the studio that night, around 9 p.m. We had all gone out to dinner.

Dion: I was mad! I don’t feel good. I have belly pains. My girly days are starting to happen. I’m going to have a black coffee with sugar -- which I never have on my studio days because it speeds up my vibrato. But I got to New York and I do that. And [Horner] is explaining to me what is the movie all about. He said, “Just think about that and do it.” I’m like (sarcastically), “All right, thanks. Thanks a lot.”

Mottola: It was myself, Céline, René, Jim Horner and Polly Anthony, who was then the president of Epic Records. Everything was kind of calm and quiet. Céline went in the booth and turned the lights down, and we could just faintly see her face. And she laid down this vocal -- nonstop, OK? One take. We were all getting chills.

Franglen: That very first “Near, far, ­wherever you are” -- everybody knew that she could belt, but there was something about the delicacy.

Dion: They’re all crying. And they said, “We’re done.” I said, “OK, well, I’m glad that you liked the demo.” Horner said, “We might not have to do it again.” I said, “What are you talking about?”

Landau: Now the question was, how to best present it to Jim?

Franglen: I did a decent mix. And James Horner carried around a cassette for weeks on weeks on weeks, waiting for the right time to play it for Cameron. He wanted him to be in a good mood.

Dion: I didn’t think that James Cameron is just going to buy this thing. James Cameron didn’t want to have a song in his movie. “My movie is big enough, I don’t need something bigger, I don’t need any singer.” And I don’t blame him. But Horner says, “I’m not going to tell you who sang the song. Just please give me a favor and listen just one time.”


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A screening of Titanic — with the song edited into the film — is arranged for Dion and Angélil with Cameron in New York.

Mottola: Most people thought, “Well, it’s too long, I’m not so sure about this.”

John Doelp (co-executive producer of Dion’s English-language albums): At the very end, James Cameron stood up and asked Céline, “How did you feel about the movie?” Céline held up her Kleenex. And it was completely tattered, because she’d been crying so much.

Franglen: I don’t think Jim has ever been someone who needs other people’s ­opinion. But I know that he personally got the song. He felt like it gave a resonance to the rest of the movie.

Landau: The movie had a punch ­[without the song]. What it did not have was something you could take home with you. They found an organic way to weave “My Heart Will Go On” in. It’s just a continuation of the epilogue of the film.

Billy Zane (actor, Titanic): The big night for me was the premiere at the Chinese [Theater]. The song just delivered. People were reduced to jelly. The most stoic and stalwart pillars of the industry... they were beside themselves. When she hits the high note in “Near, far, wherever you are” — bam! The floodgates open.

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The Road to the Grammy Awards

There were two versions of “My Heart Will Go On”: one that appears at the end of the film and a more produced pop single for radio that won the Grammy for record of the year in 1999.

Billie Woodruff (director of the music video): Céline’s marketing person reached out to me because Céline, I think, loved the stuff I’d done with Toni Braxton. So I went out to Paramount. James was still finishing the film. And the people at the studio were like, “It’s going to be a ­disaster.” I remember sitting there ­thinking, “I can’t believe they’re saying this to me.” I watched the movie, and I’m crying at the end!

I hopped on a plane to Las Vegas to meet Céline. I was nervous. She opened the door, and I’m like, “Hey, I’m Bille.” And she started singing “Billie Jean” by Michael Jackson. She made me ­comfortable immediately.

Walter Afanasieff (co-producer, “My Heart Will Go On”): I’ve never said this before, but I never met James Horner until we stood onstage together at the Grammys. I came into the process from the first point that they decided to make a big radio single. There was no version existing except for a tiny little piano vocal demo that Céline had done with Horner. To be very honest, I didn’t really get it. I thought it was a very simple song that just meandered. It was a little dreary. Epic Records called me and said, “Well, do what you can.”

I arranged and produced it. Céline did her vocals with me. She did one take on the demo that you hear in the movie. But whenever you’re talking about the big single — which is what’s on her album, the song that won the Grammy Award for record of the year — that’s what we’re ­talking about. I can’t agree to all of these other cockamamie, one-take stories.

Doelp: No. We were making the record [Let’s Talk About Love] in New York. Walter was working out of his place. The vocal was great. And from Céline’s ­standpoint, she wouldn’t sing it again if it was [already] great.

Mottola: If Walter says that, then I believe that. Walter would remember.

Dion: I don’t remember. It went so fast.

Afanasieff: I produced and recorded from scratch — the orchestra, the ­timpani rolls, the background vocals, the ­guitar solo, the giant drums. Then, all of a ­sudden, at the end of the process the label instructed me to accept [Horner’s] name next to mine as co-producer. And I went a little bit sideways on that. I had no idea why someone who has never stepped foot in the studio with me would be my co-producer. I don’t wish to speak ill of someone who passed away, but that was a very hard pill to swallow.

Mottola: Walter is a brilliant, brilliant producer. And his version really propelled that record. But James Horner had creative license and came up with ideas and parts of the arrangements, and, you know, Walter embellished and redid.

Woodruff: We shot the video in Los Angeles over two days. Céline was so open. She’s like, “You want to talk about my hair? Come on the trailer.” She has no walls up. Céline never said, “How many takes?” There was a point I was shooting her for so long, she was standing there singing and she fell asleep standing up!

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Teeing Up a Hit

Mottola: [“My Heart Will Go On”] had a slow start. It was Christmastime; programmers, stations were locked up. The song was released six weeks before the movie. Come January the picture comes out. It was like throwing gasoline on a bonfire. It exploded the song.

Carl Wilson (critic and author of Let’s Talk About Love: A Journey to the End of Taste): It has such a particular ­powerhouse quality that invades your head. The pennywhistle is definitely a piercing announcement that “My Heart Will Go On” is now playing. And then the song is one extended climax. You think it can’t get any bigger. But it just keeps getting bigger.

Zane: I was at Harrods in England, descending the escalator to the Egyptian-themed bowels. And the song was playing quite loudly. I was being recognized on the descent. I felt like Norma Desmond ­coming down the staircase.​

Brunman: A little-recognized ­accomplishment of “My Heart Will Go On” is how many Titanic movie tickets it sold. Long after the enormous worldwide ­marketing campaigns of Paramount and Fox had spent their last advertising dollars, the continuing airplay and video play for “My Heart Will Go On” acted as a constant reminder to go see the movie again.

Mottola: It was a song that propelled by now almost a billion dollars in [music] sales. Céline is a very gracious, ­generous person. And has done nothing but be thankful. Unlike many [artists].

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The Legacy

Dion: They told me, “You know that Kate Winslet said every time she hears the song, she wants to throw up?” And I answered, “Thank God she didn’t have to sing it!”

Landau: I’ve spoken to Kate about this. Her comment was not about the song -- it was the idea that when she would walk into a restaurant, they would start to play it. She couldn’t get away from it.

Zane: You hear it at karaoke, drifting in from neighboring booths in Farsi. And it feels like all is right in the kingdom. The song is an easy target for postmodern ­millennial hipster angst. Why? Because it’s sincere? It’s the rarest of things: It’s quality. I would like to hear more power ballads. More power ballads, I say!

Afanasieff: You get to a point where you’re sick of it. Years and years, nobody played that song. People were so over it. But I wish this song another 2 million years on earth, that people will go, “It’s one of the greatest songs of all time.”
Wilson: I love all of the mall punk ­covers. New Found Glory is the best known. There is a scene in Gilmore Girls where it is just played wordlessly, on an acoustic guitar, at the funeral of a chow chow. It actually becomes emotionally affecting in that context.

Franglen: I was working with a Mongolian band north of Beijing, and someone said, “He produced ‘My Heart Will Go On!’ ” At which point I got presented with a Chinese version of it. It was very nice to win record of the year. And I’m very pleased with the royalties. But I’m proud of it because it means ­something to an awful lot of people.

Dion: Every night [in Vegas] I’m like, “Oh, gosh, I’m not going to sing that song again.” And then that curtain opens and the smoke starts and people are ­crying. Every night when I start to sing that song, I think, “Gee, what a song. What a moment.” I’m so thankful that they did not listen to me. I said, “No way, José. At the end of the day, I’m the one that sings it and sells it. I’m not doing that.” I’m so glad that my husband said, “I really think that you should do that song.”

http://www.billboard.com/articles/news/ ... -interview
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Postby Gravity » Wed Oct 17, 2018 6:12 pm

^^ thanks!

So she recorded this while dealing with PMS. I sympathize. I could not imagine laying down vocals like that while dealing with that devil.
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Postby Wayne » Mon Oct 29, 2018 9:38 pm



The greatest intro ever.

Sounded so, so good - I would love to hear her do that live in person.
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Postby jszmiles » Tue Oct 30, 2018 10:01 pm

I use to use word "overrated" very often, but in this case, I must admit this song's success reflects the quality of the song itself.

Real classic which suits the score perfectly. I think it's Celine's peak.

I remember it was the time when Madonna had released her Frozen and I couldn't decide which song is better.... I think I still can't :P
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Postby Goldmoney » Tue Dec 04, 2018 12:00 am

Errbody in the hood knows this song but I don’t think I’ve ever met a straight guy who admitted to liking this. :oops: I’ve seen plenty of gheys and hoodrats in ghetto bars sing this at karaoke tho! :lol:
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Postby Guru » Tue Dec 04, 2018 5:28 am

Wayne wrote:

The greatest intro ever.

Sounded so, so good - I would love to hear her do that live in person.
Seriously got goosebumps watching this! You get vocalists and then you get VOCALISTS!!!
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