Björk is the only studio album by Icelandic singer Björk Guðmundsdóttir as a child singer, released on 18 December 1977 by Fálkinn. In 1976, Björk appeared on Icelandic radio singing "I Love to Love" through the music school she attended, which led her to a record deal and the release, with the help of stepfather Sævar, of her first solo album in 1977.
Redirected from Debut (Bjork album)). Debut is considered the debut studio album by Icelandic recording artist Björk as an international singer, released in July 1993 by One Little Indian and Elektra Records. It was produced by Björk and Nellee Hooper. It was Björk's first recording following the dissolution of her previous band, the Sugarcubes.
Post is the second solo studio album by Icelandic musician Björk. The album was released in June 1995 through One Little Indian in the United Kingdom and Elektra Records in the United States. Unlike her previous release Debut - which was almost entirely produced by Nellee Hooper - Post is characterized by more collaborative efforts, including production by Hooper, 808 State's Graham Massey, and former Massive Attack member Tricky. Moreover, Björk co-produced every song on the album
Released July 5, 1993. 1. Human Behaviour Lyrics. Debut was released in July 1993 on One Little Indian Records. Björk had relocated to London, embracing its dance music scene. Thus, Debut mainly incorporates house music, although the influence of the burgeoning trip-hop scene is also evident.
On this page you can listen to mp3 music free or download album or mp3 track to your PC, phone or tablet. Release title: Björk - Debut + Post. Photo of Björk - Debut + Post. More albums of Björk: Telegram. Greatest Hits (Volumen 1993-2003). Genre is Electronic Rock.
Björk released her previous studio album Debut in 1993, on One Little Indian Records. A main element of Debut's sound was its incorporation of dance music, reflecting the contemporary styles of England's underground club culture, with which Björk had established close ties-as reflected in the remixes of the Debut and Post eras, and her romantic pairings with electronic musicians. On Post she uncovers a range of specific sounds - not broad styles - that best express her emotions and color her arrangements. With little awe or irony, Björk blends these recognizable scraps and otherworldly snippets into a striking pattern of her own design, making Post an album that's post-everything but akin to nothing else