That’s What Friends Are For – Dionne Warwick & Friends (1985)

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An individual, limited edition, example of vinyl art made from a genuine, original, 45rpm, 7” single featuring the  single, That’s What Friends Are For by Dionne Warwick & Friends. The record was released in 1985, on the Arista record label and has been reworked into the shape of two girlfriends.

A great framed gift for a friend or family member who is a fan of Dionne Warwick, Friendship or has a special memory linked to the song.

Presented in a black wooden box frame
Limited Edition of 100, signed and numbered by myself, the artist

Title: That’s What Friends Are For
Media Artist/s: Dionne Warwick & Friends
Record Label: Arista
Medium: Mixed media, hand cut from an original 7″ vinyl single
Era: 1980s
Genre: Funk / Soul

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Description

Description

Additional information about this, Dionne Warwick vinyl art.

Dionne Warwick – The Artist

Marie Dionne Warwick (born 1940) is an American singer, actress and television host. Warwick ranks among the 40 biggest US hit makers between 1955 and 1999, based on her chart history on Billboard’s Hot 100 pop singles chart. She is the second-most charted female vocalist during the rock era (1955–1999). She is also one of the most-charted vocalists of all time. During her career, she has sold more than 100 million records worldwide and she has won many awards.

That’s What Friends Are For – The Song

That’s What Friends Are For  is a song written by Burt Bacharach and Carole Bayer Sager. It was first recorded in 1982 by Rod Stewart for the soundtrack of the film Night Shift, but it is better known for the 1985 cover version by Dionne Warwick, Elton John, Gladys Knight, and Stevie Wonder. This recording, billed as being by “Dionne & Friends”, was released as a charity single for AIDS research and prevention. It was recorded as a benefit for American Foundation for AIDS Research, and raised over US$3 million for that cause. Warwick, who had previously raised money for blood-related diseases such as sickle-cell anemia, wanted to help combat the then-growing AIDS epidemic because she had seen friends die painfully of the disease. John plays piano and Wonder plays harmonica on the song; the two had previously worked together on 1983’s “I Guess That’s Why They Call It the Blues”.

Girlfriends– The Shape

This record has been modelled into two girlfriends.

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Additional information

Weight 1030 g
Dimensions 25 × 4.5 × 25 cm
Artist Formation

Solo Artist

Decade

80's

Gender

Female

Nationality

American

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