“‘Demolition Man’ is the beast – he can’t help himself,” Sting said of a song recorded by everybody from Grace Jones to The Police.
Taking a stand against millennial anxieties, Sting’s ‘Brand New Day’ is suffused with an optimism that ensures the song’s continued relevance.
Starting with his solo debut, in 1985, Sting embarked on a six-year period with three solo albums that charted a remarkable artistic progression.
Think you know your desert roses from your fields of gold? Test your knowledge with our Sting music quiz.
‘My Songs’ finds Sting redefining the songs that have defined his life. In his own words, we go track-by-track through his musical autobiography.
Sting took the stage to a standing ovation and performed an intimate, acoustic version of is classic hit, 'Every Breath You Take'.
The star says 'My Songs' is "my life in songs. Some of them reconstructed, some of them refitted, some of them reframed, but all of them with a contemporary focus.”
Gil Evans was one of the most important arrangers in the history of jazz.
Copeland's film offers a unique, insider’s view on touring with fellow band members Sting and Andy Summers.
The shows will present a compendium of Sting's songs with dynamic, visual references to some of his most iconic videos and inspirations.
The Sting and Shaggy collaboration ‘44/876’ might have taken many by surprise, but the rock icon and reggae legend have more in common than you think.
The song, which has already attracted more than one hundred versions, is one of June's Hendrix favourites.
Sting says: “‘My Songs’ is my life in songs. Some of them reconstructed, some of them refitted, some of them reframed, but all of them with a contemporary focus.”
From songs by The Beatles to Rick Wakeman, Metallica to The Rolling Stones, uDiscover uncovers the best songs based on books.
From being “reviled” by punks to filling stadiums around the world, Stewart Copeland reveals why The Police are “a Prada suit made out of barbed wire”.