As of 2012, when The Best of Kylie Minogue was released, she was still going strong. This new set collects a fair amount of songs, 21 total, from all periods of her career, mixing them together with no regard from time-frame or style. It's an interesting choice that doesn't always work (her iffy cover of Kool and the Gang's "Celebration" makes no sense next to her sultry electro-pop jam "Slow" for example), but at the very least, it shows just how powerful a singer she's been since the beginning, and if you've followed her all along, it's nice to hear 1990's "Better the Devil You Know" next to 2010's "All the Lovers" and realize that Kylie has never been less than a perfect pop star.
The Kylie experience has become so all-encompassing it's hard to believe that 2015's Kylie Christmas is her first holiday album. She and her team do it right, providing a varied and diverse selection of tracks and moods…
Australian-Chinese chef Kylie Kwong shares recipes for the dishes she most loves to cook-whether for a simple supper of Hokkien noodles, a family celebration in her own home or a glamorous cocktail party. She branches out from her Chinese culinary heritage to explore the cuisines of Europe, the Mediterranean and North Africa. With the emphasis on intensity of flavour and using the finest produce, she creates mouth-watering dishes with inspired combinations of Western ingredients and Eastern techniques. From a fresh take on Chinese-restaurant classics to treasured family favourites, this is food to be shared and enjoyed.
Body Language is the ninth studio album by Kylie Minogue, released on 20 November 2003 by Parlophone. After the huge success of Minogue's album Fever, Minogue announced she would start recording her ninth studio album. Several producers from previous albums were featured on the album.