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Published on Nov 5, 2010
You Know I Know ( 30th May 1994 ) Eurodance from Germany. Everybody Everywhere (Move On Up) ( 13th Feb 1995 ) the project is composed of a female vocalist and a rapper who imitates perfectly the Captain Hollywood style. You Know I Know included 4 different versions : a Radio soft mix, a Club mix, a Choir of Fear mix, and a Dub mix. All tracks were composed and written by Ollie Stan, Teddy Delight, Petersman, Flaverney. It was programmed, arranged and mixed by Joe M and Ollie Stan. The second single was released in 5 versions : a Radio mix, an Ambient Radio Attack, a Club mix, an Ambient Club Attack, and a Mayday rave. It was produced by Teddy Delight, Selitsch, Petersman and Stan. Eurodance (also known as Dance and Hands Up in Europe) is a genre of electronic dance music that originated in the late 1980s or early 1990s primarily in Europe. It combines many elements from House, Techno, Hi-NRG and especially Italo-Disco. Starting in the early 1990s and continuing to the present day, Eurodance production continues to evolve with a more modernized style that incorporates elements from Trance and Techno music. Eurodance music is heavily influenced by the utilization of rich melodic vocals, either exclusively by itself or inclusively with rapped verses. This, combined with cutting-edge synthesizer, strong bass rhythm and melodic hooks establishes the core foundation of Eurodance music. The term "Eurodance" gradually became associated with a specific style of European dance music over time. During its golden years in the mid 1990s it was just as likely to be referred to as "Euro-House" or "Euro-NRG"; in Europe it was often called "Dancefloor" or simply "Dance". While some use a much broader definition of what is considered "Eurodance", over time, the term particularly came to refer to an NRG-based genre from the 1990s which included a solo vocalist or a rapper/vocalist duet and is also used to describe later European dance acts such as Cascada. Eurodance is nightclub-oriented music that is usually produced somewhere in Europe and sounds commercial enough to be played by radio stations and music television. Some of the more prominent Eurodance songs go international, especially if an act manages to score more than one hit. Most Eurodance is characterized by synthesizer riffs, female or male vocals with simple chorus, male rap parts, sampling and a strong beat. Sometimes with female or male vocals singing throughout the whole song without rap.