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New Radicals

New Radicals

New Radicals

New Radicals

The New Radicals (New Radicals) was a band of “modern rock” U.S. in the late 90 , with Gregg Alexander as a leader, who wrote and produced all the songs from the band. Their only album, Maybe You’ve Been Brainwashed Too (“Perhaps you too have been brainwashed”), was released in 1998 , and it is a set of songs pop music influenced by popular 70 , including love songs and critical to corporations.

The group’s biggest hit came with his single ” You Get What You Give “which reached number five on the charts of the United Kingdom and number one in Spain and Latin America . The song caused controversy because it is artists accused Beck , Hanson , Courtney Love and Marilyn Manson to be “false.” His subsequent singles did not have edited the impact of You Get What You Give

Alexander decided to end the band in the summer of 1999 , before the debut of their second single ” Someday We’ll Know “, to focus on creating and producing songs for other artists.

New Radicals had no constant members in addition to Gregg Alexander, who produced, sang, played and wrote music on the disc, and Danielle Brisebois, which debuted as a percussionist and background singer in the songs in live shows and videos of the band. She, Alexander and Debra Holland wrote “Someday We’ll know.”

Brisebois had worked with Alexander in 1992, when he released his solo album Intoxifornication , like Alexander helped Brisebois in 1994 with his album Arrive All Over You .
Most other members were session musicians , to name a few, keyboardist Greg Phillinganes (a former band member of Stevie Wonder , Wonderlove ) and currently in Toto , drummer Josh Freese, Rusty Anderson, who was guitarist Paul McCartney , and producer Rick Nowells , shown playing the piano and also produced the album Alexander, Michigan Rain .
Some other members were drummer Stuart Johnson, Bradley Fernquist guitarist, keyboardist Jim McGorman and bassist Sasha.

In March 2004, her hit “You Get What You Give”, was used in the promotional campaign to Movistar Argentina and Chile’s program “Saturday Night”, besides being used as background music for the campaign puclicitaria telephone company Movistar. This same issue also could be heard over the closing credits of the 2006 movie of Adam Sandler , “Click” , and in the 2004 animated film “Surf Up”.

 
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