Redirected from So Many Things). Eden is the sixth album by English soprano Sarah Brightman, released in 1998 under license by Nemo Studios to Angel Records. Similar to Brightman's later album La Luna, Eden juxtaposed English popular songs with Italian opera arias. This was a departure from her previous albums which were almost entirely sung in English, such as Fly. Eden retained elements of Timeless, which had strongest classical influences.
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Sarah Brightman's 1999 release Eden applies her rich, supple voice to 16 tracks that range from classical to pop to haunting ballads. The album features "Il Mio Cuore Va," Titanic's "My Heart Will Go On" sung in Italian; "Scene d'Amour," the theme from The English Patient; and "Nessun Dorma" from Puccini's Turandot. Brightman's pop side emerges with tracks like "Dust in the Wind" and the Richard Marx-written and -produced "The Last Words You Said.
Listen free to Sarah Brightman – Eden (In Paradisum, Eden and more). Eden is the name of an album recorded by English soprano Sarah Brightman in 1998. It was released under license by Nemo Studios to Angel Records. Like Brightman's later album, La Luna, Eden juxtaposed pop songs (mostly sung in English) and opera songs (mostly sung in Italian). This was a departure from her previous works, such as Fly, which was performed almost entirely in English, and retained elements of Timeless, which was an almost entirely operatic work.
Deliver Me is a song originally released by The Beloved in 1996. 9. Un Jour Il Viendra Lyrics. 61. 10. Nella Fantasia Lyrics.
EdenArtist: Sarah Brightman Album: Eden Label: EastWest.
Infobox Album Name Eden Type Album Artist Sarah Brightman. Eden" is the name of an album recorded by English soprano Sarah Brightman in 1998
Sarah co-wrote In Paradisum with Peterson and the lyrics to So Many Things. In addition to English, Sarah also sings in Latin, Italian and French. The mystical strains of the opening track, In Paradisum, sets the mood for the album. This is followed by the title track, Eden, where Sarah’s sensual vocals are interlaced with haunting Gregorian chants. The album seamlessly merges pop and classical, sometimes within the same song; the sultry Anytime, Anywhere being a case in point