Britain’s Prince Charles revealed the song that gave him an “irresistible desire” to dance while talking about his best songs on a hospital radio show.
And the British news agency BA Media reported that the songs of the American women’s group “The Three Degrees” and the American stars Diana Ross, 77, and the late French Edith Piaf, were among the songs chosen by the Prince of Wales, 72, in a special pre-recorded episode. For the Hospital Broadcasters Association in the United Kingdom.
His Royal Highness spoke on the program – which bears the name “Music and Memories with His Royal Highness the Prince of Wales” (Music and Memories with His Royal Highness The Prince of Wales) – about how “I was deeply moved by the dedication shown by NHS staff and volunteers.” He thanked them for their “absolute endurance and indomitable spirit” in “such difficult times.”
During the hour-long programme, which was broadcast on the eve of the NHS’s 73rd birthday, Prince Charles praised volunteers in hospitals and radio stations to improve health and well-being for their work to keep communities connected and entertain patients during the coronavirus pandemic.
The crown prince talked about a group of his songs that were his favorites throughout his life, including the song “Given Up.. Give In,” which the “Three Degrees” team sang to him on the occasion of his thirtieth birthday, and a song he remembers, “She has been giving me for a long time with no motivation Resists to get up and dance.”
Charles also chose the song “Don’t Rain on My Parade” by 79-year-old American star Barbra Streisand, according to the British news agency PA Media.
Other songs on his list of 13 best songs include “La Vie en Rose” by the late singer Edith Piaf, “Upside Down” by Diana Ross, “The Voice” by Irish star Emmyr Queen, 48, and “The Click” Song by the late South African singer Miriam McCabe, URA Lady by the late British singer Peter Skillern, La Mer by Char Trinier, Benacci by the Scottish band Old Blind Dogs and Lullow’s Back in Town” by the late American singer Dick Powell, and “The Can Take Away from Me” by the late star Fred Astaire and the late star Ginger Rogers.
Other tracks include “Crossing the Stone” by Catherine Finch, and “Teddy a Rhodeist” by Brian Trifle. Referred to as the two artists from Wales.
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