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Madonna Never Let You Go Demo

The following songs recorded by Madonna were not released commercially. Some songs have been given to other recording artists for recording. The list encompasses studio-quality recordings by Madonna that were not commercially or promotionally released by a reputable label, documented demo versions of songs not released in any form, early demo versions of released songs where there is a substantial difference to the released versions (such as completely different melody), and officially commissioned and Madonna-related professional remix not chosen for release.

Madonna Never Let You Go Demo

Before she teamed up with William Orbit, Madonna recorded some demos with Babyface for her new album that would become Ray Of Light. Madonna abandoned the project because she thought the songs resembled Bedtime Stories too much. However, Like A Flower hardly sounds as anything on Bedtime Stories, nor did it deserve to be totally rejected. Too bad she didn't use it as B-single or as bonus track on GHV2, because it's a beautiful ballad. The demo surfaced on the Internet mid 2002.

The definitive list of all the unreleased songs in Madonna's long lasting career spanning four decades. Some songs were leaked, as most of the Rebel Heart, and some were never heard. Also included are songs that were performed live, but never saw a studio release and songs that were rumored to be recorded and unreleased.

[1] Rehearsals recorded by the band.[2] A 4-demo tape recorded by the band in October 30th, 1980.[3] Audio CD released by an Indie Label in 1994, under the title "Emmy and the Emmys: First Time Out Off Manhattan".[4] Possible early recordings from the Emmys era. Those titles are listed on a hand-written set-list spotted in some pictures of a 1980/1981 live gig, taken by photographer George DuBose. Those pictures are famous among collectors as being related to the Underground Club performance. There is actually no evidence that Madonna recorded those songs on tape, they could be compositions written and intended just for live concerts; some audio-tape from rehearsals (featuring those songs) may or may not exist. The existence of these tracks has been confirmed as being on the actual set-list. Those Underground Club pictures can be seen in a large number of fan sites' photo-galleries and even on George DuBose's official site.[5] Some video excerpts were shown on a TV documental.[6] Alternate studio version to the one included in Emmys' Demo TapeSource: List of unreleased songs recorded by Madonna @ WikipediaTotal available/known tracks: 16/22

[1] Demos recorded by Madonna herself and given to Jon Gordon to write the charts and do a band arrangement. Some of these recording were leaked using wrong tags, such as "rehearsals" from Emmy or "outtakes" from Gotham sessions.[2] Official 4-demo tape recorded at Media Sound Studios under direction of Madonna's first manager Camille Barbone of August Artists Ltd and Gotham Sound Studios in New York City, with guitarist Jon Gordon, in 1981.Source: Jon Gordon @ jongordon-music.comTotal available/known tracks: 8/8

[1] These songs first surfaced on a bootleg picture disc single release in Europe in 1992 on Receiver Records. They were actually licensed from Mia Mind Music, a New York based record label/indie promotions business previously responsible for licensing out the horrible Otto Von Wernherr songs that Madonna had sang backup on in her pre-fame days. While it is unclear what the exact arrangement was, it appears likely that Madonna had an agreement with the Mia Mind studio owner that allowed her to record some of her own material in exchange for performing background vocals on other studio clients recordings, thus also explaining the Otto Von Wernherr connection.Source: Dazedmadonna @ Madonna Infinity, List of unreleased songs recorded by Madonna @ WikipediaTotal available/known tracks: 3/3

[1] This collection of demos recorded in early 1981 were released by Stephen Bray and distributed by Soultone label in 1997 under the title "Pre-Madonna" ("In The Beginning" for European countries).Source: Released on Audio CD by Stephen Bray in 1997 (3 remixes from '97 not included in this list)Total available/known tracks: 7/7

Note: The tags between "quotes" are not genuine, just for mere identification.[1] Alternate versions produced by Stephen Bray instead of Nile Rodgers.[2] Original untouched demos from the Like A Virgin album sessions, with extra vocals and different instrumentation.Source: Sven / The Bextorian @ Madonna Infinity and The Definitive List of Unreleased Madonna Recordings @ Madonna NationTotal available/known tracks: 1/5

[1] Unreleased/Original demos by Madonna & Stephen Bray.[2] Unreleased/Original demos by Madonna & Patrick Leonard.[3] This song written by Madonna & Stephen Bray was given to Nick Kamen later on.[4] This song written by Stephen Bray was given to Nick Kamen later on.Source: Sven @ Madonna Infinity, The Definitive List of Unreleased Madonna Recordings @ Madonna NationTotal available/known tracks: 2/6

Songwriting and production are two distinct processes.Look at 'Illuminati', Kanye West is credited as a producer, not Diplo who co-wrote it.And there's no such thing as "demo production" : eiither the track is in demo state, or it's being produced (arrangements, final recordings, editing and sound design).

After working within the confines of a couple of bands (The Breakfast Club and Emmy and the Emmys), Madonna and drummer Stephen Bray put together a demo tape of four songs, including "Everybody." Making herself a regular at the local nightclubs, the singer made fast friends with DJ Mark Kamins at the club Danceteria. Convincing Kamins to give "Everybody" a spin in his DJ set, an overwhelmingly positive crowd response inspired him to help his new girlfriend get a record deal. With an A&R gig at Island Records, Kamins took the tune to label head, Chris Blackwell, who surprisingly passed on the project. Seymour Stein at Sire Records, however, was quick to sign Madonna, even though he was in process of going to the hospital for surgery.

With all the leaks, demos, fakes, snippets, trades and sales this era has become quite messy in terms of organization but the most important for us is how to organize all we have got so far. It is very personal so, how do you organize all this mess?

Madonna made a cameo as Pierce Brosnan's saucy fencing instructor in the James Bond flick Die Another Day and recorded its theme song. Madonna and Mirwais brought in French composer Michel Colombier after MGM execs told them to make their demo more in line with the Bond vibe. Colombier went in a "film-score-esque" direction. "Sixty real strings, played live, became audio files in his computer," said Colombier, "chopped like pieces of fabric." It was the biggest Bond theme in ages.

Thirteen albums into her career, Madonna issued the ultimate kiss-off: a frantic, grinding jam stocked with tempo changes and attitude for days. Many songs on 2015's Rebel Heart react to ageism and sexism in the music industry. "Women, when they reach a certain age, have accepted that they're not allowed to behave a certain way," she told Rolling Stone. "But I never follow the rules. I never did, and I'm not going to start." Diplo produced the track and Nicki Minaj contributed a biting rap. "It's a back-and-forth until she gets it right," Madonna said of teaming with Minaj. "It's a total collaboration."

Cold and cinematic, the electro-inflected ballad "Frozen" was designed to express Madonna's feelings of "retaliation, revenge, hate [and] regret." She had drawn inspiration from the 1990 Debra Winger movie The Sheltering Sky, about a couple attempting to save their marriage during a difficult trip in North Africa. The film informed both the song's love-under-pressure theme and its Moroccan-influenced beats. As she wrote it, Madonna became so entranced that her original demo stretched to 10 minutes. In the video, filmed in California's Mojave Desert, she strove to portray the "embodiment of female angst."

In 1993, Madonna told actor Mike Myers, "We should do a remake of Some Like It Hot, only with you and Garth playing the Tony Curtis/Jack Lemmon parts. Sharon Stone should play the Marilyn Monroe part, and I'm gonna play the bandleader." That never came to pass. But Madonna did end up recording a hit for the soundtrack to 1999's Austin Powers sequel, The Spy Who Shagged Me. Madonna and producer William Orbit married the electronica of Ray of Light and Sixties psych-pop. Introducing the video on the U.K. show Top of the Pops, she gave the song a simple review: "It's groovy, baby."

Part of a four-song one fateful New York night, this club banger was re-recorded with producer Reggie Lucas and then remixed by Eighties club genius Jellybean Benitez. The upshot is a freestyle electro-jam spiked with horndog rock guitar. "Burning Up" came with a steamy-stylish video in which Madonna writhes in a short skirt and crucifix earrings on a dark suburban road, and ended up scaling the dance charts. "I knew she was gonna be big," Benitez said. "That her album could go gold. I never thought it could go six-times platinum."

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