Start Hot chat japan

Hot chat japan

Queen never performed the song in Europe, and a live recording from Japan in 1982 is commercially available on the Queen on Fire - Live at the Bowl DVD, where "Calling All Girls" accompanies the photo gallery. (Actually, the album was released during the war, and must have been recorded long before the war started).

In Japan, the band released "Staying Power" as a single in July 1982.

The "Body Language" video, featuring scantily clad models writhing around each other, proved somewhat controversial and was banned in a few territories.

The song also appeared in the 1984 documentary film Stripper, being performed to by one of the dancers.

Beginning with The Game, Queen began using Oberheim OB-X synthesisers on their songs ("Play the Game" and "Save Me" are examples), and continued to do so.

On Hot Space the band went even further, introducing the drum machine for the first time.

A departure from their trademark seventies sound, most of Hot Space is a mixture of rhythm and blues, funk, dance and disco – while the "rock" songs continued in a pop-rock direction similar to their previous album (an exception is the song "Put Out the Fire").

"Staying Power" would be performed on the band's accompanying Hot Space Tour, albeit much faster and heavier, with real drums replacing the drum machine and guitars and keyboards replacing the horns (this arrangement contained no actual bass guitar, as John Deacon played guitar in addition to May).

The phone message at the end of "Dancer" is in German, and was recorded in a hotel room in Munich; it roughly translates to "good morning, this is your wake-up call".