When Music Becomes Sex-Y

Here’s a list that might have inspired us in one way or another. For me, this music have brought out feelings and emotions that helped me express myself better. These might be a little too sex-y themed, heck I might say that they can even be used as a background song on cheap adult dvds many online store sells.

Check them out.

"Let’s Get It On" by Marvin Gaye

“Let’s Get It On” by Marvin Gaye

Not many artists could have claimed as many potential positions on this list as Marvin Gaye, who made a steady sideline in ministering sexual healing. But arguably, this indelible 1973 track started the ball rolling, turning a page from the social consciousness of “What’s Going On” to more carnal concerns. Fact: There is no sexier guitar lick in existence than the one that starts this tune.—Steve Smith

"Why Don't We Do It in the Road?" by the Beatles

“Why Don’t We Do It in the Road?” by the Beatles

Reportedly inspired by a seconds-long instance of monkey sex that Paul McCartney witnessed on the streets in India, “Why Don’t We Do It in the Road?” is one of the goofiest songs in the Beatles catalog. Still, Macca’s increasingly unhinged performance—featuring that classic Little Richard–style yowl midway through—gets you thinking seriously about shedding those, shall we say, inhibitions, and encouraging your partner to do the same.—Hank Shteamer

"Sunshine of Your Love" by Ella Fitzgerald

“Sunshine of Your Love” by Ella Fitzgerald

Let’s face it, there’s no logical reason why a jazz singer’s spin on a hoary Cream anthem should work. So why does this unlikely cover get us hot and bothered? Partly it’s the song’s steamy descending chord progression and stop-start, stop-start rhythm; mostly it’s the feral abandon Fitzgerald packs into her libidinous interpretation. “I’m ashamed of myself,” she teases a 1969 Montreux audience in a famous live clip, making it clear that she’s really, really not.—Steve Smith

"I Want Your Sex" by George Michael

“I Want Your Sex” by George Michael

After George Michael quit squeaky clean ‘80s boyband Wham!, he went on a sexual rampage with “School’s out forever!”-style zeal and enthusiasm. The album Faith (1987) featured Michael sniffing his own armpit and opened with this funky gem—which finds Michael’s signature growl at its peak: “C – c – c- c’mon!” He also makes his request in the plainest possible terms, “Have sex with me!”—which we appreciate.—Sophie Harris

"I Feel You" by Depeche Mode

“I Feel You” by Depeche Mode

For a band that often sang about the kinkier side of sex—both “Master and Servant” and “Strangelove” embrace S&M elements—this 1993 track is fairly tame. But the combination of front man Dave Gahan’s deep, sultry baritone and the propulsive backing track makes it sound far dirtier (and therefore hotter) than any of the band’s previous work.—Amy Plitt

"Rocks Off" by the Rolling Stones

“Rocks Off” by the Rolling Stones

When your mom tells you how sexy Mick Jagger was—yeah, and Keith Richards, too—it’s this that she’s talking about. Exile on Main St.(1972) is the Stones’ loosest, jammiest, dirtiest record, and “Rocks Off” is its greatest expression of joy (and intent, come to think of it).—Sophie Harris

"You Really Got Me" by the Kinks

“You Really Got Me” by the Kinks

The Kinks’ 1964 breakthrough hit is a visceral ode to lust: “Girl, you really got me goin’ / You got me so I don’t know what I’m doin’ / Yeah, you really got me now / You got me so I can’t sleep at night.” More than anything, this most primal track throbs with hot-blooded teenage urgency and will remind you of not being able to keep your hands off your high-school flame. And that’s a good thing.—Marley Lynch

"Sexy MF" by Prince

“Sexy MF” by Prince

Prince’s credentials as the King of Hump were a thing of public record long before he uncorked this sultry scorcher of a track in 1992. The lyrics and delivery epitomize Prince’s libidinous swagger, and the rapped vocals are among his least embarrassing hip-hop attempts; best of all is a killer groove that assures you Prince can keep it up all night long.—Steve Smith

The full list can be viewed at Time Out.

Image Credit – Time Out

No Computer Album


No Computer is an album of acoustic simplicity. This 16 track album is available for download now at Recreation Records.

Recorded in Pete King’s basement studio early in 2007, before I met Lee Doyle and started work on the Good Neighbour album ‘There Was A Time’. Two tracks from it ‘Able’ and ‘To Be Free’ were taken from the sessions to add to the concept of TWAT. Another two ‘Negativity Breakdown’ and ‘Vision On’ were taken from it and fleshed out for the My Computer album eViL sPaNiSh that I made with Black Jackson in 2008.

Further work has been done on some of the tracks. Black Jackson’s Johnny Pilling and Pete Heywood have added bass, strings, keys and production, while The Captain, Owen Wright, has added real, not programmed drums. I am hoping these results will be released in the future. Black Jackson are busy recording their mighty debut album, whilst I am about to complete the next My Computer album ‘House Of Cards’ with dub-stepper Adsinthe. I aim to make a full roster of Recreation’s bands albums available by summer.

Until then, I present at last…No Computer.

Track List

  1. Out Of The Blue (Everything’s Black)
  2. Massive Loss
  3. Able
  4. Get Off Your Art
  5. Negativity Breakdown
  6. Don’t Stay In Touch
  7. Funny World
  8. How Good?
  9. The Squanderer
  10. I’ll Go Where You Go
  11. No Life
  12. How Did Our Love Disappear?
  13. To Be Free
  14. Lost Christmas
  15. Vision On
  16. I Believe

Cover Art by Morgan Moelleman

No CV Album


No CV from My Computer is now available from Recreation Records.

  • All songs written by My Computer
  • Recorded in the basement studio under Dave’s flat in Urmston, Manchester 2004 – 05
  • Produced by My Computer in association with John Leckie
  • Copyright Control

Track List – No CV

  1. Lonely
  2. Stumble
  3. Dig A Hole
  4. Life
  5. Steve’s Critique
  6. The Boy I Used To Be
  7. Don’t Go Where I’ve Been
  8. Some Chemicals
  9. Crystal Clear
  10. Over You
  11. Pulling Myself Together
  12. Heart

Track by track guide by Andrew Chester

1. Lonely

The Lyric – I get so lonely baby, I could die.

The Music – Ecstatic guitar riffola, welded on to John Leckie’s brutal beats with the Stretford End screaming lonely in the chorus and stacked 8 miles high. The song is then catapulted over a Grand Canyon of emptiness and lands in a pool of midnight piano sonata. Scintillating stuff.

2. Stumble

The Lyric – When you realise you are not going to reach those dreams and stop stumbling over them.

The Music – An alt country ballad that Pavement would be proud of.

3. Dig A Hole

The Lyric – A Mike Hammer detective story set to song.

The Music – Visceral electronic surf that bizarrely segues into a pimped up curry house.

4. Life

The Lyric – A series of things that you keep to yourself.

The Music – Epic rock depression, lifted by a gilded chorus, that reassures you it’s for the best, then plunges you into a middle eighth that soars over you on the wings of a smouldering Hammond organ.

5. Steve’s Critique

The Lyric – Steve’s response to ‘If You Never Leave Me’ in the basement studio, under Dave’s flat. Note the rustling of John Leckie’s peanut bag.

The Music – Serge Leone flutes and nothing more. Startling, beautific and classical.

6. The Boy I Used To Be

The Lyric – Should be the new National Anthem. A reverse rights of passage.

The Music – Acoustic Bolero married to end of the world electronica. As ambitious as modern music gets and some.

7. Don’t Go Where I’ve Been

The Lyric – What was happening to Albanian girls on the outskirts of Paris, reported by The Guardian in 2004.

The Music – Hip Hop the size of America arc welded onto my simple song about le tounnants in the first person. My anger is felt in the chorus and the mood darkens to that of the situation in the middle eighth. A resolution of hope with harps and hip hop, with a melody I sing inspired and on the spot.

8. Some Chemicals

The Lyric – When you are confused. Is it the cocaine, the sex, or the girl that you love. It’s the girl!

The Music – A chord progression I resolve after 12 years of it spinning around my inner head. A truly beautiful slow jazz stroll along the beach of your dreams, with the girl of your dreams.

9. Crystal Clear

The Lyric – Get a job…musician!

The Music – A riff stolen from Isaac Hayes and rocked up to anthemic dimensions.

10. Over You

The Lyric – Unrequited love on the rocks.

The Music – A spiffing electronic waltz around your abject situation. Double bass and strings bring the feeling home with a pining bottleneck guitar and metal guitar panic . A middle eighth that electronically sooths you, then resolves into a screaming liquid audio vocodered solo, ending with the bottleneck pining and a Fender Rhodes shining.

11. Pulling Myself Together

The Lyric – About pushing everything shit away and pulling everything good in.

The Music – A nine minute lie down on our musical therapist couch. Are you comfortable? Good, then we shall begin. first, you will be comforted by the acoustic picking of the finest wood and steel, while the machines try and take your mind, but are kept at bay by the chord changes and melodies. Next, we will confront you with a piano sonata that samples David Lukes tears and morphs them into an accordion. Then, we will drag you to hell with an orchestral drum and bass section that just keeps on peaking, then segues into the actual madness you have descended into. As you drift away, hypnotized, you will hear my voice enter your soul and reason with you to change. It is only then, that you will pull yourself together, with the help of some ace rhythm and blues, you’ve paid your dues.

12. Heart

The Lyric – You’ll never walk alone if you open your heart.

The Music – A simple piano ballad, finally.


The Vulnerabilia Album


The first critically acclaimed album from My Computer has been reissued exclusively on Recreation Records.


Recorded in Urmston, Manchester between January 2000 and January 2001.
All tracks written by Andrew Chester / David Luke working as My Computer.
* Written by Rod Smith / Andrew Chester / David Luke.
Produced by My Computer.
Mixed and Mastered by David Luke.

Vulnerabilia started off as an experiment by two mates in January of the year 2000. By the end of the same year, it had developed into an album, so ahead of it’s time, it took another year of touting around record labels before it was granted release by David Holmes’s 13 amp imprint. The critic’s reaction to the record was astounding. An album of the year in 2002 in many nationwide music polls. However, it was deleted soon after its release. As debut albums go, this is true Mancunian buried treasure and it should be treasured, for it was recorded with love for the fuck ups we all are. An accomplishment.

Track List – Vulnerabilia

1.    All I ever really wanted was a good time
2.    More to life
3.    Rope
4.    Vulnerabilia
5.    Fill my cup
6.    Majic flat
7.    There are ways
8.    For somebody else
9.    No more dealing
10.    I don’t care how you treat me
11.    If you dare

Track by track guide by Andrew Chester

1.    All I ever really wanted was a good time

The Lyric – Is that too much to ask, I ask myself?

The Music –  All I did was let my mate put my best Johnny Cash type song in a minor key and sit on a stool and sing it. I got my electric out with a faulty lead, whacked on some high or other and my mate piped some beats down into the live room. The next time I hear the song, three weeks later, it is a ten-minute epic of Mayan proportions.

2.    More to life

The Lyric – There’s more to life than drugs.

The Music – Exquisite R&B beats and Spanish guitar. A brass band in ancient Greece backing Aaliyah singing to a heroin addict. A life support song.

3.    Rope

The Lyric – About hanging on and dreaming of hanging Margaret Thatcher.

The Music – A Balearic synthonomy.  Backwards orchestra dancing with Fender Rhodes and bass from space as I sing a song of hope, defiance and revenge. The closest I have ever got to sounding like Steely Dan.

4.    Vulnerabilia

The Lyric – About finding drugs and losing your religion.

The Music – A melancholy, warming, acoustic ballad with an ethereal, breathless vocal that falls in love with the dancfloor.

5.    Fill my cup*

The Lyric – About losing yourself in cannabis while your mind screams for something more, while your conscience screams enough.

The Music – Metallic beats with Santana soloing into a complete haze of more Steely Dan Fender Rhodes. Liquid audio backing vocals continue to glide through the sonic landscape. As dark as night and as wanton as a whore in hell.

6.    Majic flat

The Lyric – About living in a gangster’s paradise.

The Music – A House anthem that turns into a haunted house of 2 Step, then morphs into Rachmaninov with a vocal melody I sing as I write, not knowing what is coming.

7.    There are ways

The Lyric – Finding ways through sorrow.

The Music – Acoustics give way to ghostly beats and more liquid audio to drink down to the hope that all is not lost.

8.    For somebody else

The Lyric – A bitter tale of love lost and love found.

The Music –  An acoustic ballad that blends The Stone Roses with the theme from Prisoner Cell Block H, then rams the point home with some hard-boiled Techno.

9.    No more dealing

The Lyric – Self-explanatory

The Music – A space ship crashes with intergalactic drug dealers in it. The survivors get out and sing an acoustic ballad of immense beauty.

10.    I don’t care how you treat me

The Lyric – About not caring how badly your lover treats you, even though you’re losing your mind and doing something you despise for a living, for both of you.

The Music –  A Spanish electric piano carries me off to the drum & bass disco and back again for the full orchestral drama of the situation I have found myself in.

11.    If you dare

The Lyric
– A Disney dream that didn’t come true.

The Music – A Disney dream.

Article source: Recreation Records