100 Hits – The Best 70s Album Contains the Best Hits from the Decade from artists including Village People, Boney . Toto, Boston, Billy Ocean, Sly & The Family Stone, Dolly Parton, Tammy Wynette, Harry Nilsson, David Soul, Lou Reed, Bay City Rollers and more! Recommended titles. Car Songs – The 70s. Various Artists. 100 Hits – The Best 80s Album. 100 Hits – The Best Dance Album. 100 Hits – The Best Disco Album. 100 Hits – Number 1’s. The 80s Pop Annual 2 (Vinyl).
I love listening to this album and the remembering very fond memories of my youth. 5 people found this helpful. One person found this helpful. This item: Greatest Hits Of The 70's (2 CD Set).
The biggest hits of the 70's. Writer: Alvin Fields, Composers: Michael Zager. Just the way you are. Barry White. The biggest hits of the 70's. Writer: B. Joel, Composers: B. Joel.
Very great and has a very meaningful story to it and I believe this should be at least in the top 20 by far. There should be almost doubt against that. 9 Comfortably Numb - Pink Floyd. Everyone should help by voting to bring this song to the top 5, and also, Thunder Road, Jungleland, and Backstreets belong on this list. The fact that there are ZERO Bruce Springsteen songs here makes me want to cry.
Clodagh Rodgers - "Jack In The Box". 16. Middle Of The Road - "Chirpy Chirpy Cheep Cheep". 17. Sammy Davis Jr - "The Candy Man" (with The Mike Curb Congregation). 18. Tom Jones - "She's A Lady". 19. Sutherland Brothers & Quiver - "Arms Of Mary". The Hues Corporation - "Rock The Boat". 7. The Drifters - "Kissin' In The Back Row Of The Movies". 8. The Stylistics - "Let's Put It All Together". 9. The Floaters - "Float On". 10. Thelma Houston - "Don't Leave Me This Way".
Greatest Hits of the 70's. Basically, the album is like a random two-and-a-half hours of AOR (or classic rock) radio, minus the commercials and disc jockey patter, and without the Doobie Brothers or anybody else outside the CBS (now Sony) roster, for that matter. Track Listing - Disc 1. Title/Composer. 1. I'll Supply the Love.
Despite the hits he’d been notching for a decade, he was still just another road warrior who idolized Hank Sr. but still saw him as an almost hilariously impossible standard against which to measure himself or anybody else. Ben’s original version of the song, recorded for his 1972 album Ben, is a subdued gem. But the version recorded for his massive 1976 crossover album Africa Brasil exudes joy, sparks flying from every exuberant note. The record would end up getting Rod Stewart-whose Do Ya Think I’m Sexy? bore a strong resemblance-sued.