Tags » Cliff Richard

Birds Fate Ruins Xmas

Wurdz Boi writes:

I’ve just opened the doors on my advent calendars for the sixth of December. “Tobacco” beard oil, a jasmine green tea light ale, and a piece of chocolate bearing the countenance of an appropriately sceptical elf, since you ask. 839 more words

Studio Work

Crap Journalism 4

Once again, there’s a piece in the Guardian that I wish to highlight. This one isn’t the same kind of overt idiocy I’ve railed against before, rather it’s an opinion piece that, whilst disagreeing fundamentally with the opinion, I would normally just ignore. 761 more words


15 Christmas hits you’ve probably forgotten about

They were hits once. Right?

You can count the number of post-2000 Christmas classics on a handful of advent calendar doors.

The Darkness’ Christmas Time (Don’t Let the Bells End), Leona Lewis’ One More Sleep, Coldplay’s Christmas Lights, and at a push, Kelly Clarkson’s Underneath The Tree. 1,095 more words


November Cliff 2016

Firstly I’ll have to apologise for this being late. I did finish it about a week ago but have been frantically trying to finish off Advent baskets (which I’ve still yet to do – three missed chocolates so far!). 355 more words


New Single : It's Better To Dream / New Album : Just... Fabulous Rock'n Roll - Cliff Richard

After the scandals… Cliff Richard finds the solution “It’s Better To Dream”.

Take Our Poll

The regular version is available at Cliff Richard Brand New Album “Just… Fabulous Rock’N Roll”. 24 more words


Sir Cliff Richard and Sir Terry Wogan will joust for the Christmas Number One

Sir Cliff Richard and the late Sir Terry Wogan are going to do battle for the Christmas Number One this year.

Veteran rock ‘n’ roll singer Cliff — known for Xmas hits like Mistletoe And Wine, and Saviour’s Day — is releasing a special version of his track It’s Better To Dream in time for the festive season. 368 more words


A Mission to Hackney

Hackney Wick is an ancient settlement in the east of London, once owned by the Templars; ‘Wick’ is derived from a Saxon term denoting a small settlement. 919 more words