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I'VE GOT YOU UNDER MY SKIN - STEFANO FUX

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Uploaded on Jul 22, 2010

I'VE GOT YOU UNDER MY SKIN -COVER BY STEFANO FUX 17.07.2010 ----------------------------------
I've got you under my skin;
I've got you deep in the heart of me,
So deep in my heart could that you're really a part of me;
I've got you under my skin.
I've tried so not to give in;
I said to myself, "This affair..it never gonna go so well."
But why should I try to resist, when maybe I know damm well
'Couse.. I've got you under my skin.
I'd sacrifice anything, come what might,
For the sake of having you near,
In spite of the warning voice that comes in the night
That repeats right here in my ear,
"Don't you know, you fool, you never can win?
Use your mentality - wake up to reality."
But each time I do, just the thought of you
Makes me stop just before I begin -
'Cause I've got you under my skin.
I would sacrifice anything, come what might,
For the sake of having you near,
In spite of the warning voice that comes in the night
That repeats right here in my ear,
"Don't you know, you fool, ain't no chance to win?
Why not Use your mentality - get up! wake up to reality."
But each time I do, just the thought of you
Makes me stop just before I begin -
'Cause I've got you under my skin,
And I like you under my skin.
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I've Got You Under My Skin è un brano musicale del 1936 scritto da Cole Porter per il film musicale Nata per danzare (Born to Dance), in cui viene cantato da Virginia Bruce.

Il motivo riscosse subito grande successo e venne candidato all'Oscar per la migliore canzone nel 1937, ma non ottenne il premio perché questo fu assegnato a un altro motivo destinato ugualmente a diventare un evergreen: The Way You Look Tonight.

La fama definitiva arrivò tuttavia una ventina d'anni dopo, quando Frank Sinatra ne incise una prima versione, includendola nel celebre concept album Songs for Swingin' Lovers!. Il brano, già nel repertorio di Sinatra dal 1946 (lo aveva eseguito anche nel suo show radiofonico), venne arrangiato da Nelson Riddle con una inconfondibile sezione di fiati e la canzone divenne un "marchio di fabbrica" per il cantante, che da allora in poi la incluse nelle scalette di quasi tutti i suoi concerti.

Molti artisti hanno poi registrato cover di questo brano: Lee Wiley, Steve Barton, Michael Bolton, Ella Fitzgerald, Diana Krall, Dinah Washington, Michael Bublé, James Darren, Neneh Cherry.

Nel 1966 il brano entrò nella classifica dei 45 giri nell'interpretazione del gruppo The Four Seasons.

Ci sono due ulteriori esecuzioni del brano da parte di Frank Sinatra, la prima del 1963, inclusa nell'album Sinatra's Sinatra, la seconda del 1993 incisa in duo con Bono degli U2, ed inclusa nel CD Duets.
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I'VE GOT YOU UNDER MY SKIN -COVER BY STEFANO FUX 17.07.2010 ----------------------------------
Written in 1936, it was introduced in the Eleanor Powell MGM musical, Born to Dance in which it was performed by Virginia Bruce. It was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Song that year.

Sinatra first sang the song on his weekly radio show in 1946, as the second part of a medley with "Easy to Love". He put his definitive stamp on the tune ten years later, in a swinging big-band version that built to successive crescendos on the back of an arrangement by Nelson Riddle. Riddle was a fan of Maurice Ravel, and has said that this arrangement was inspired by the "Bolero".

Sinatra aficionados usually rank this as one of his finest collaborations with Riddle's orchestra. An insistent saxophone section propels the chart which climaxes in a startlingly out-of-control slide trombone solo by Milt Bernhart. Appreciating the excitement of the arrangement, Sinatra usually included the song in his concerts thereafter—a tradition carried on by Frank Jr.[1]

In 1963, Sinatra re-recorded "I've Got You Under My Skin" for the album Sinatra's Sinatra, an album of re-recordings of Sinatra's personal favorites. This time the trombone solo was by Dick Nash because Bernhart was booked for another session. In 1993, Sinatra once again recorded "I've Got You Under My Skin", this time as a duet with Bono of U2, for inclusion on Sinatra's commercially successful Duets album. It was also released as a B-side on U2's "Stay (Faraway, So Close!)" single.

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