Fools Gold

Some articles on fools gold:

The Stone Roses - History - Debut Album and Breakthrough Success (1989–1991)
... Later in 1989 the band released a double A-side single, "Fools Gold/What the World Is Waiting For", which reached number eight on the UK Singles Chart in November ... Originally intended as a B-side, "Fools Gold" quickly became the Roses' most famous song and a performance of it on Top of the Pops cemented their national fame ... the Year, Best New Band, Single of the Year (for "Fools Gold") and Album of the Year (for their debut album) ...
The Stone Roses (album) - Track Listing - 2009 20th Anniversary Release
... "Fools Gold (UK 12" single version)" 953 The Lost Demos No ... "Fools Gold" 953 10 ... "Fools Gold" (Video) 414 3 ...
Fools Gold/What The World Is Waiting For - Track Listing - 1999 Re-release
12" (USA release) "Fools Gold" (Grooverider's Mix) – 637 "Fools Gold" (Rabbit in the Moon's Straight Beat Pyrite Dub) – 735 "Fools Gold" (Rabbit in the Moon's Message to the ...
Fools Gold/What The World Is Waiting For
... "Fools Gold"/"What the World Is Waiting For" is a non-album double A-side by The Stone Roses ... "Fools Gold" and "What the World Is Waiting For" are also available on the compilation Turns Into Stone ... Fools Gold" is also available as the final track on the US release of their eponymously titled debut album, as well as the Very Best of The Stone ...
The Stone Roses Discography - Singles
... She Bangs the Drums" 36 — — — — — — 9 "Fools Gold/What the World Is Waiting For" 13 ... — 10 ... — — 5 Turns Into Stone 1990 "Sally ...

Famous quotes containing the words gold and/or fools:

    Arrive in the afternoon, the late light slanting
    In diluted gold bars across the boulevard brag
    Of proud, seamed faces with mercy and murder hinting
    here, there, interrupting, all deep and debonair,
    The pink paint on the innocence of fear;
    Walk in a gingerly manner up the hall.
    Gwendolyn Brooks (b. 1917)

    “The work is done,” grown old he thought,
    “According to my boyish plan;
    Let the fools rage, I swerved in nought,
    Something to perfection brought;”
    But louder sang that ghost “What then?”
    William Butler Yeats (1865–1939)