|A1||Scotty's Kids Part One|
|A3||The Telephone Call|
|A4||Fantasie Op, 60/40|
|A5||A Poem To Myself|
|A6||Como's Day Out (Orange Blossom Special Remix 1)|
|A8||RJ's Karaoke (Major Tom)|
|A10||Whitlock's Day Out (Orange Blossom Special Remix 2)|
|B1||Wine Glass Song|
|B3||Scotty's Kids Part Two|
|B4||Some Velvet Morning|
|B5||"I Got It On Video"|
|B6||Excerpts From The Art Show Tape|
Various – Confederitis. Label: Not On Label – none.
Confederitis melds film genre and was shot on multiple formats and film stocks such as: Super 8mm, 16mm, Hi-8, Betamax, VHS, HD, cellphone, and more.
Various Artists - The Very Best of Country (Not Now Music).
The Help Album is a 1995 charity album to raise funds for the War Child charity, which provided aid war-stricken areas, such as Bosnia and Herzegovina. All the songs were recorded in a single day. The album features British and Irish artists including Paul McCartney, Paul Weller, Radiohead, Oasis, Blur and the Manic Street Preachers. It was followed by 1 Love (2002), Hope (2003), Help!: A Day in the Life (2005) and War Child Presents Heroes (2009).
Some Bizzare Album was the first album by Some Bizzare Records. It was released in 1981 as a sampler of the label's musical ethos. The acts were not actually signed exclusively to the label at the time. The album consisted of tracks by unsigned synthpop groups, including future alternative icons Depeche Mode, Soft Cell, The The and Blancmange. The compilation saw the first ever released recording of Depeche Mode. Some Bizzare Album was Stevo Pearce’s vision.
The album gets off to a bad start with a ponderous, leaden, dragging version of "Why Don't We Do It in the Road?," performed here by a group called "Jimmy Thackery and the Drivers. The very thing they seem to lack is drive; the drummer in particular seems to be holding the whole performance back. The rest of the cuts feature various Telarc blues artists fronting a core group consisting of . Smith on guitar, T-Bone Wolk on bass, Peter Re on bass, and Steve Holley on drums
Album Artist' tags are stored inside mp3s and other music files. They denote the artist for a musical release, as distinct from artists for the tracks that constitute a release. That sounds like a technicality, so when do Album Artist tags become useful? Consider compilation albums. Each track in a compilation album may have a different artist, but the album as a whole should be viewed as a 'Various Artists' album. Therefore, we can tag the album with an 'Album Artist' tag of "Various Artists"