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Summer 2007 Song Video Download ((FREE))

"Hot Summer" is a song by German pop group Monrose. It was written and produced by Danish musicians Remee Sigvardt and Thomas Troelsen and recorded by the trio for their second studio album, Strictly Physical (2007). A dance-pop song with heavy elements of electropop, house and sprechgesang, it was selected out of sereral hundreds of songs and set much of the tone of its parent album, which was chiefly produced by Remee and Troelsen. "Hot Summer" also introduced a stronger dance pop edge to Monrose's overall sound. Lyrically, it features a female protagonist expressing her desire for her love interest.

Summer 2007 Song Video Download


Released as the band's third single and Strictly Physical's leading single on 29 June 2007 in German-speaking Europe, "Hot Summer" became the band's second non-consecutive number-one hit within a stretch of seven month, reaching the top of the charts of Austria, Germany, and Switzerland. It eventually emerged as one of the biggest-selling songs of the year on German online music stores,[1] and moreover, garnered the group success in Finland, the Netherlands, and Slovenia, where it served as the band's musical debut. For sales in excess of 150,000 copies, "Hot Summer" was certified gold in Austria and Germany.[2]

"Hot Summer" received a generally positive reception from music critics who complimented the song for its hit qualities as well as Monrose's decision to break away from the pop sound of previous releases.[6] Julia Dörfler from wrote that it "clearly has hit qualities."[7] Similarly, music magazine Musikwoche declared the song a "summer hit."[8] In his review for, Albert Ranner compared it favorably to Canadian singer Nelly Furtado's "Maneater" (2006). He called the record "extremly danceable."[6]

Although a twenty-second clip of "Hot Summer" was previewed on the ProSieben network's daily gossip television magazine taff on 24 May 2007, the full song was not premiered until Monrose's performance during the season finale of the second cycle of Germany's Next Topmodel a few hours later.[9] Officially released on 29 June 2007, both the CD single as well as the digital single contained remixes by British-born DJ Tai Jason, Tomas Schmidt and Zafer Kurus from production team Beathoavenz, Patrick Flo Macheck of production team Mozart & Friends and German trio Nachtwandler, consisting of Christoph Riebling, Jens Klingelhöfer, and Patrick Ruhrmann.[10] In addition, previously unreleased recording "Scream", written by Charlie Mason, Karl Johan Rasma, Pelle Lidell, and Sebastian Larsson, was included on the CD single.[9]

In Austria, "Hot Summer" debuted straight atop the Austrian Singles Chart. Monrose's second chart topper following 2006's "Shame", the song spent another three weeks at number-one.[16] A major seller, it was awarded a gold certification by the International Federation of the Phonographic Industry (IFPI) Austria,[17] and was ranked tenth on Austria's year end list.[18] In Switzerland, "Hot Summer" entered the Swiss Singles Chart at number twelve in the week of 12 July 2007.[19] It was not until its fifth week of release that the song also reached number one, also becoming Monrose's second single to do so.[19] It spent a second consecutive week at the top of the chart and was ranked 16th on the national year end chart.[20] Due to its major success all over German-speaking Europe, "Hot Summer" was also released in foreign music markets such as Belgium, Denmark, Finland, Italy, the Netherlands, Norway, Turkey, as well as most of Eastern Europe.[14] Thus, it also entered the Dutch Top 40 and spent one week on the Finnish Singles Chart, peaking at number 19.[2] "Hot Summer" also entered the top 30 of the Slovenian Airplay Chart,[21] and peaked at number six on Billboard's European Hot 100 Singles.[22]

An accompanying music video for "Hot Summer" was directed by Bernard Wedig and shot on 18 June 2007 in Berlin.[23] Production was helmed by Schuhwerk Filmproduktion.[23] A performance video that is built around different settings, it is primarily composed of individual close shots and dance sequences using split screen and bluescreen technique.[23] It premiered on 26 June 2007 on the band's official website, and received its first official airing on German music television network VIVA's show VIVA Live on 28 June 2007.[23]

The Korean version was a commercial success, peaking at number two on the Gaon digital single chart, recording over 375,000 downloads during its release week. It debuted at number five,[31] then moved up to its peak[32] and fell to number four. Hot Summer also ranked highly among Gaon's other charts, peaking at number two on the BGM chart.[33] and number one on the streaming chart.[34] The song was the 16th most successful digital song of 2011 in South Korea, selling 2,909,384 copies by the end of the year.[35]

In 2008, Rhys Bobridge, runner-up on the inaugural season of So You Think You Can Dance Australia 2008, recorded the song with altered lyrics. It was released as a single and reached number 39 on the Australian Singles Chart in December 2008,[38] as well as number 45 on the Dutch Single Top 100 chart in September 2009.[39] His version was featured on various Channel Ten promotional advertisements, and advertised upcoming shows on the network over the summer period in Australia, as well as on radio by the Today Network.[citation needed] Taiwanese pop singer Jolin Tsai covered the song under the title "Hot Winter" for the 2009 album Butterfly.[40]

In 2007, the single's B-side was covered in Korean as "Daydream" by supergroup AnyBand, consisting of BoA, Xiah Junsu, Tablo and Jin Bora.[41] The song was also covered by Korean singer BoA's self-titled English debut album BoA (2009).[42]

The song attained popularity during late summer 2007, and became Public Enemy's highest-charting single on the UK Singles Chart in August 2012. The track borrows from Shirley Bassey's 1972 track "Jezahel",[1] a cover of the song "Jesahel" by the Italian prog rock band Delirium.

The song was featured in Eric Koston's segment in the 2007 skateboarding video "Fully Flared". The song and its beat were used by ESPN for the 2011 Big East men's basketball tournament. The song is also featured on the soundtrack of the video game Skate 2. The song was later featured heavily in a Fall K-Mart ad as of September 2011. It is also one of the lead songs in the commercials for ESPN's broadcasting of the Winter X Games. The song featured prominently towards the end of the BBC Four 2011 documentary "Public Enemy: Prophets Of Rage" which was screened as the fourth episode of the channel's "Black Music Legends Of The 1980s" series. It also appeared in the trailer for the 2012 film Something from Nothing: The Art of Rap and was also the only track to feature on its soundtrack album which did not appear in the actual film. The song is also featured at the opening of the 2012 film End of Watch. In 2021 it's been used in the NBA commercial about Martin Luther King, Jr Day called "We Must Learn". It is also featured in The Redeem Team documentary film released by Netflix in 2022.

In the United Kingdom, it was used as the soundtrack in both the 90-second long trailer[4][5] and as the theme tune to Channel 4's coverage of the 2012 Summer Paralympics.[6] The song subsequently experienced a surge in sales, peaking at number 4 and thereby becoming Public Enemy's first Top 10 single in the UK and their highest-charting single ever in the nation. A review for The Independent said of its re-release in the UK: "Following its prominent use in Channel 4's Paralympics coverage, great lost 2007 single 'Harder Than You Think' had a sales surge that carried it into the UK Top Five, giving the band their biggest hit to date. It'd be a thrilling piece of work in any era, Chuck delivering a typically apocalyptic call to arms over a backing track which uses a horn sample from Shirley Bassey's 'Jezahel', but to hear it blasting from the radio in the second decade of this century is beyond beautiful."[7] The song also serves as the theme tune to the British TV show The Last Leg, which was originally a show that ran alongside the 2012 Paralympics, but later spun off as an independent show.

"All Summer Long" is a song by American recording artist Kid Rock. It was released in 2008 as the third single from his seventh studio album, Rock n Roll Jesus (2007). It was inspired by Bob Seger's song "Night Moves", and also samples "Sweet Home Alabama" by Lynyrd Skynyrd and "Werewolves of London" by Warren Zevon.[2]

"All Summer Long" was Kid Rock's fourth song to chart on the Billboard Hot 100, becoming his third top-40 hit on the Hot 100 and the biggest solo hit of his career.[6] It reached number 23 on the Hot 100 based solely on airplay, since Kid Rock had not made his catalog available for legal digital download at the time (therefore, the song received no digital sales). It also became a pop crossover hit, reaching the top 10 on the Mainstream Top 40 chart.[7] "All Summer Long" has also reached the top 10 on Billboard's Adult Top 40.[8]

The music video for the song was shot in Nashville, Tennessee, and features Kid Rock driving a Grand Craft Grand Sport[26] boat out on the Old Hickory Lake,[27] while two teenagers are shown enacting the song's lyrics, taking place in the implied year of 1989 as mentioned in the first verse. Kid Rock is also shown partying with girls or women on a different boat, and singing the song on a platform on the lake during night time. The platform, float & lights are a homage to the "Playboy girls" scene in the film Apocalypse Now.[citation needed] As the video ends, the small boat Kid Rock is driving can be seen with the word "cowboy" on the back.

A recording of the song was released digitally by Hit Masters, a karaoke company whose version was made available in the iTunes Store in North America. Due to Kid Rock's decision to withhold his music from the iTunes market,[72] sales from the karaoke version eventually caused it to overtake Kid Rock's original on the Billboard Hot 100 in the United States peaking at number 19. This version also peaked at number 28 on the Canadian Hot 100 due to digital downloads. As Rock's version remained in the top 30 based on radio airplay alone, Hit Masters jumped into the top 20 due to its sales strength.[73][74] However, the radio success of "All Summer Long" propelled Rock N Roll Jesus back up to number two on the Billboard 200, nearly a year after its release.[75]


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