* Data determined in accordance with the measurement method required by law. Since 1 September 2017 certain new cars have been type approved in accordance with the Worldwide Harmonised Light Vehicles Test Procedure (WLTP), a more realistic test procedure to measure fuel/electricity consumption and CO₂ emissions. As of 1 September 2018 the WLTP replaced the New European Driving Cycle (NEDC). Due to the more realistic test conditions, the fuel/electricity consumption and CO₂ emission values determined in accordance with the WLTP will, in many cases, be higher than those determined in accordance with the NEDC. This may lead to corresponding changes in vehicle taxation from 1 September 2018. You can find more information on the difference between WLTP and NEDC at www.porsche.com/wltp.
Currently, we are still obliged to provide the NEDC values, regardless of the type approval process used. The additional reporting of the WLTP values is voluntary until their obligatory use. As far as new cars (which are type approved in accordance with the WLTP) are concerned, the NEDC values will, therefore, be derived from the WLTP values during the transition period. To the extent that NEDC values are given as ranges, these do not relate to a single, individual car and do not constitute part of the offer. They are intended solely as a means of comparing different types of vehicle. Extra features and accessories (attachments, tyre formats, etc.) can change relevant vehicle parameters such as weight, rolling resistance and aerodynamics and, in addition to weather and traffic conditions, as well as individual handling, can affect the fuel/electricity consumption, CO₂ emissions and performance values of a car.
** Important information about the all-electric Porsche models can be found here.
Steve Jobs' had brilliant inventions, innovative designs and an incredibly amazing approach to entrepreneurship. This, among other things, keeps his legacy alive.
Years ago, a speech Steve Jobs gave came up on my YouTube feed. I played it not realizing that what he was going to say would soon become my mantra. When in doubt or in time of confusions I tend to come back to this saying.
Over the years I've notice how much it's shaped my entrepreneurial spirit, and my role as a leader. I've come to realize how impactful those words are to more than just me, but to all entrepreneurs. And to all people finding their own paths in life.
Forbes, Entrepreneur, and Huffington Post have all discussed the correlation between ADHD and entrepreneurship. There's a myth out there that people with learning disorders make great entrepreneurs.
The entrepreneurial space is full of people forging their own paths and building their own plans. Most of the time because they realized at a young age that they did not fit into anyone else's plans.
According to Science Daily, 10 percent of the populations struggles with a learning disability. If you've struggled with school you've probably at least once in your life explained your argument against the scholastic system, and stated that "Steve Jobs dropped out of college!", I know I have.
1. Breaking the mold isn't easy.
Society teaches you to learn from patterns and structure, but some of us do better coloring outside of the lines.
Learning disability or not, college drop out or not, Steve Jobs or not, we all yearn to be fulfilled. Too many don't seek out their fulfillment because they are weighed down with fear of failure or rejection. Or because they're been told "no", or that they "can't".
You need to learn to hear your voice over others. You need to believe in yourself for others to believe in you too.
In 2005, the non-college grad, Steve Jobs gave a commencement speech at Stanford university here he said "Your time is limited, so don't waste it living someone else's life. Don't be trapped by dogma--which is living with the results of other people's thinking. Don't let the noise of other's opinions drown out your own inner voice. And most important, have the courage to follow your heart and intuition."
2. Don't be trapped by dogma-which is living with the results of other people's thinking.
If you're an entrepreneur or an aspiring entrepreneur, you've probably had to confront your own version of dogma.
It takes a particular kind of personality (and vision) to avoid the typical 9-5 route and set out into the world on your own. Drowning out the doubts of others and to betting on yourself is no easy task.
Walking to the beat of your own drum, putting your dreams in front of other people's expectations can be exceedingly difficult. But solidifying the courage to do what you want is a that trait every successful entrepreneur needs.
It's what separates the dreamers from the do-ers, and the can's from the cannot's.
3. Being free from dogma is the first step to being a successful entrepreneur.
No matter where you are on your journey, the concept of being free from dogma should stay with you.
Life tends to give you crossroads. Choices to choose with no way of knowing which choice will be in your best interest in 10 years from now. The more you know you who are, the easier these choices will be.
Being able walk the path you need to--because it's what you want--makes all the difference.
Your perception of the world around you is your reality. Don't let your reality be shaped by other people's thoughts and beliefs.
As Steve Jobs displayed, the more successful you become the more centered you need to be. In times of success or hardship, stay true to yourself. An entrepreneurs journeys is full of highs and lows, so the most crucial step for any entrepreneur is to free yourself from dogma. To hear your voice louder than those who surround you. And to unapologetically practice, create and build your dream.
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The Dreamers Ever Leave You
Choreographic Associate Robert Binet created The Dreamers Ever Leave You in 2016 in response to the sublime paintings of Group of Seven artist Lawren Harris. Originally performed at the Art Gallery of Ontario with live piano music by Lubomyr Melnyk, this piece replicates the spiritual energy of Harris’ northern landscapes through the controlled physicality of the human body. This presentation of The Dreamers Ever Leave You is filmed especially for Spotlight Series, The National Ballet of Canada’s virtual 2020/21 season.
Five Things to Know
- 1The Dreamers Ever Leave You originally premiered in 2016 as part of The Idea of North, a Lawren Harris exhibition at the Art Gallery of Ontario, as an immersive experience.
- 2This new adaptation for film was shot at Harbourfront Centre. In describing the film version Robert Binet said, “The original intimacy of the performances at the AGO, when the audience could move freely with the dancers, is what makes this ballet well-suited to film. The viewer can now fly around with the dancers and be close enough to see their sweat and hear them breathing. I hope watching this film will give people some of the intimacy and connection we are all missing so much.”
- 3The Dreamers Ever Leave You is directed by acclaimed Canadian director Ben Shirinian. National Ballet audiences will be familiar with Mr. Shirinian’s work on the award-winning Expansive Dances series that launched the company’s 2020/21 virtual season in September and Lost in Motion that captivated the dance world in 2012.
The title of the piece comes from Harris’ 1922 poem, Little Houses:
The dreamers ever leave you –
They hear a vague, far cry,
Perhaps the call of some vacant, high place,
So often only the wailing of a beckoning pain,
But the dreamers ever leave you.
5One of Mr. Binet’s most adaptable ballets, in addition to its run at the Art Gallery of Ontario, The Dreamers Ever Leave You has been performed in a proscenium setting on stage at the Four Seasons Centre, at Printworks, the former printing site of the Evening Standard in East London, England and as a socially-distanced performance in the Brigantine Room at Harbourfront Centre.
Toronto-born Robert Binet was appointed Choreographic Associate of The National Ballet of Canada in 2013 following his apprenticeship with Wayne McGregor, Resident Choreographer of The Royal Ballet. Binet has created new work for ballet companies worldwide and, in 2018, he launched CreativAction, a collaborative programme for Canadian choreographers.
The Ukrainian-born composer and pianist Lubomyr Melnyk is renowned for a rapid technique of piano performance and composition he calls Continuous Music, which produces a meditative effect. He has composed over 120 works and written a treatise on his technique, OPEN TIME: The Art of Continuous Music.
Ben Shirinian is an award-winning writer, director and producer. In addition to creating the Lost in Motion films with Principal Dancer and Choreographic Associate Guillaume Côté, Shirinian served as Multimedia Director for IMPERMANENCE, a new media ballet installation that premiered in Florence, Italy. Shirinian is currently attached to direct the feature Land of Decoration written by Andrew Lanham, adapted from the book by Grace McCleen.
Genevieve Penn Nabity
Excerpts from the Immersive Ballet Inspired by the Work of Lawren Harris
Concept and Choreography:
Simon Rossiter, adapted by Jeff Logue
Guest Rehearsal Assistants:
Stephanie Hutchison and Alejandra Perez-Gomez
World Premiere: Signy Eaton Gallery at the Art Gallery of Ontario. August 31, 2016
Originally Co-produced by The National Ballet of Canada and the Art Gallery of Ontario
The original presentation of The Dreamers Ever Leave You was co-produced by the Art Gallery of Ontario and The National Ballet of Canada and generously supported by Sandra Faire & Ivan Fecan, Kevin Garland, Joan & Jerry Lozinski and The Honourable Margaret Norrie McCain, C.C.
In the spring of 1968, three planets -- Sex, Politics and the Cinema -- came into alignment and exerted a gravitational pull on the status quo. In Paris, what began as a protest over the ouster of Henri Langlois, the legendary founder of the Cinematheque Francais, grew into a popular revolt that threatened to topple the government. There were barricades in the streets, firebombs, clashes with the police, a crisis of confidence. In a way that seems inexplicable today, the director Jean-Luc Godard and his films were at the center of the maelstrom. Other New Wave directors and the cinema in general seemed to act as the agitprop arm of the revolution.
Here are two memories from that time. In the spring of 1968, I was on vacation in Paris. Demonstrators had barricaded one end of the street where my cheap Left Bank hotel was located. Police were massed at the other end. I was in the middle, standing outside my hotel, taking it all in. The police charged, I was pushed out in front of them, and rubber truncheons pounded on my legs. "Tourist!" I shouted, trying to make myself into a neutral. Later I realized they might have thought I was saying tourista, which is slang for diarrhea. Unwise.
The second memory is more pleasant. In April of 1969, driving past the Three Penny Cinema on Lincoln Avenue, I saw a crowd lined up under umbrellas on the sidewalk, waiting in the rain to get into the next screening of Godard's "Weekend." Today you couldn't pay most Chicago moviegoers to see a film by Godard, but at that moment, the year after the Battle of Grant Park, at the height of opposition to the Vietnam War, it was all part of the same alignment.
Oh, and sex. By the summer of 1969, I was in Hollywood, writing the screenplay for Russ Meyer's "Beyond the Valley of the Dolls." It would be an X-rated movie from 20th Century-Fox, and although it seems tame today (R-rated, probably), it was part of a moment when sex had entered the mainstream and was part of a whole sense of society in flux.
I indulge in this autobiography because I have just seen Bernardo Bertolucci's "The Dreamers," and am filled with poignant and powerful nostalgia. To be 16 in 1968 is to be 50 today, and so most younger moviegoers will find this film as historical as "Cold Mountain."
For me, it is yesterday; above all it evokes a time when the movies -- good movies, both classic and newborn -- were at the center of youth culture. "The Movie Generation," Time magazine called us in a cover story. I got my job at the Sun-Times because of it; they looked around the features department and appointed the long-haired new kid who had written a story about the underground films on Monday nights at Second City.
Bertolucci is two years older than I am. An Italian who made his first important film, "Before the Revolution," when he was only 24, he would in 1972 make "Last Tango in Paris," a film starring Marlon Brando and the unknown Maria Schneider in a tragedy about loss, grief and sudden sex between two strangers who find it a form of urgent communication. Pauline Kael said, "Bertolucci and Brando have altered the face of an art form." Well, in those days we talked about movies that way.
It is important to have this background in mind when you go to see "The Dreamers," because Bertolucci certainly does. His film, like "Last Tango," takes place largely in a vast Parisian apartment. It is about transgressive sex. Outside the windows, there are riots in the streets, and indeed, in a moment of obvious symbolism, a stone thrown through a window saves the lives of the characters, the revolution interrupting their introverted triangle.
The three characters are Matthew (Michael Pitt), a young American from San Diego who is in Paris to study for a year but actually spends all of his time at the Cinematheque, and the twins Isabelle (Eva Green) and Theo (Louis Garrel), children of a famous French poet and his British wife. They also spend all of their time at the movies. Almost the first thing Isabelle tells Matthew is, "You're awfully clean for someone who goes to the cinema so much."
He's clean in more ways than one; he's a naive, idealistic American, and the movie treats him to these strange Europeans in the same way Henry James sacrifices his Yankee innocents on the altar of continental decadence.
These are the children of the cinema. Isabelle tells Matthew, "I entered this world on the Champs Elysees in 1959, and my very first words were, "New York Herald Tribune!" Bertolucci cuts to the opening scene in Godard's "Breathless" (1959), one of the founding moments of the New Wave, as Jean Seberg shouts out those words on the boulevard. In other words, the New Wave, not her parents, gave birth to Isabelle. There are many moments when the characters quiz each other about the movies, or re-enact scenes they remember; a particularly lovely scene has Isabelle moving around a room, touching surfaces, in a perfect imitation of Garbo in "Queen Christina." And there's a bitter argument between Matthew and Theo about who is greater -- Keaton or Chaplin? Matthew, the American, of course knows that the answer is Keaton. Only a Frenchman could think it was Chaplin.
But "The Dreamers" is not Bertolucci's version of Trivial Pursuit. Within the apartment, sex becomes the proving ground and then the battle ground for the revolutionary ideas in the air. Matthew meets the twins at the Cinematheque during a demonstration in favor of Langlois (Bertolucci intercuts newsreel footage of Jean-Pierre Leaud in 1968 with new footage of Leaud today, and we also get glimpses of Truffaut, Godard and Nicholas Ray). They invite him back to their parents' apartment. The parents are going to the seaside for a month, and the twins invite him to stay.
At first it is delightful. "I have at last met some real Parisians!" Matthew writes his parents. Enclosed in the claustrophobic world of the apartment, he finds himself absorbed in the sexual obsessions of the twins. He glimpses one night that they sleep together, naked. Isabelle defeats Theo in a movie quiz and orders him to masturbate (on his knees, in front of a photo of Marlene Dietrich). Theo wins a quiz and orders Matthew to make love to his sister. Matthew is sometimes a little drunk, sometimes high, sometimes driven by lust, but at the bottom he knows this is wrong, and his more conventional values set up the ending of the film, in which sex and the cinema are engines, but politics is the train.
The film is extraordinarily beautiful. Bertolucci is one of the great painters of the screen. He has a voluptuous way here of bathing his characters in scenes from great movies, and referring to others. Sometimes his movie references are subtle, and you should look for a lovely one. Matthew looks out a window as rain falls on the glass, and the light through the window makes it seem that the drops are running down his face.
This is a quote from a famous shot by Conrad L. Hall in Richard Brooks' "In Cold Blood" (1967). And although Michael Pitt usually looks a little like Leonardo DiCaprio, in this shot, at that angle, with that lighting, he embodies for a moment the young Marlon Brando. Another quotation: As the three young people run down an outdoor staircase, they are pursued by their own giant shadows, in a nod to "The Third Man."
The movie is rated NC-17, for adults only, because of the themes and because of some frontal nudity. So discredited is the NC-17 rating that Fox Searchlight at first thought to edit the film for an R, but why bother to distribute a Bertolucci film except in the form he made it? The sexual content evokes that time and place. The movie is like a classic argument for an A rating, between the R and NC-17, which would identify movies intended for adults but not actually pornographic. What has happened in our society to make us embrace violence and shy away from sexuality?
Bertolucci titles his film "The Dreamers," I think, because his characters are dreaming, until the brick through the window shatters their cocoon, and the real world of tear gas and Molotov cocktails enters their lives. It is clear now that Godard and sexual liberation were never going to change the world. It only seemed that way, for a time. The people who really run things do not go much to the movies, or perhaps think much about sex. They are driven by money and power.
Matthew finds he cannot follow the twins into whatever fantasy the times have inspired in them. He turns away and disappears into the crowd of rioters, walking in the opposite direction. Walking into a future in which, perhaps, he will become the director of this movie.
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The dreamers tube you
Freddie and the Dreamers
Freddie and the Dreamers
Freddie and the Dreamers in 1964. From left to right, Bernie Dwyer, Pete Birrell, Freddie Garrity, Derek Quinn, Roy Crewdson
|Labels||Columbia (EMI) (UK); Capitol, Tower, Mercury (US)|
|Past members||Founding members|
John D.D. Williams
Colin Pryce Jones
John Denny jnr
Freddie and the Dreamers were an English beat band that had a number of hit records between May 1963 and November 1965. The band's stage act was enlivened by the comic antics of the 5-foot-3-inch-tall (1.60m) Freddie Garrity, who would bounce around the stage with arms and legs flying.
The band consisted of Freddie Garrity (14 November 1936 – 19 May 2006), vocals; Roy Crewdson (born 29 May 1941, Chorlton-cum-Hardy, Manchester), guitar; Derek Quinn (24 May 1942–22 Oct 2020, born in Didsbury, Manchester), guitar and harmonica; Peter Birrell, bass; and Bernie Dwyer (11 September 1940, West Didsbury, Manchester – 4 December 2002, Cheadle, Cheshire), drums.
Although the band was grouped as a part of the Merseybeat sound phenomenon that the Beatles exploded around the world in the wake of Beatlemania, they came from Manchester. Prior to becoming a singer, Garrity had worked as a milkman in Manchester.
They had four Top 10 UK hits: a cover of James Ray's hit "If You Gotta Make a Fool of Somebody", which reached number 3 in the UK Singles Chart in mid-1963, "I'm Telling You Now" (number 2 in August), "You Were Made For Me" (number 3 in November) and a cover of The G-Clefs' "I Understand", which hit the number 5 spot in November 1964.
Their eponymous debut album was released in the United Kingdom in 1963, peaking at number five in the UK Albums Chart and reaching number 19 in the US albums chart on May 22, 1965. It was the only LP by the group to chart in America. Their subsequent four albums in the UK failed to chart.
Session guitarist Big Jim Sullivan played on several of their records: "I Understand", "A Little You", "Thou Shalt Not Steal" and "Just For You".
On stage the group performed pre-rehearsed, synchronised wacky dance routines. They appeared in four British films: What a Crazy World with Joe Brown, Just for You, Cuckoo Patrol with Kenneth Connor and Victor Maddern and Every Day's A Holiday (US title Seaside Swingers) with Mike Sarne, Ron Moody and John Leyton.
Between 1968 and 1973, Garrity and Birrell appeared in the UK ITV children's show Little Big Time, a zany music/talent/adventure show with audience participation.
A reformed line up in the late 1970s featuring Garrity and Birrell with new members Peter Ford (guitar), Jerry Evans (drums), Giorgio Uccellini (keyboards) and Steve Smith (keyboards) released 3 albums on Arny's Shack Records.
As the group's popularity declined in the UK, Freddie and the Dreamers enjoyed a brief spell of fame in the US, riding the wave of the British Invasion when the American teen public was hungry for any British pop music. Unlike many British EMI groups at that time, two singles ("I'm Telling You Now" and "You Were Made for Me") were released by EMI's American arm Capitol Records, but neither sold well and Capitol dropped the group; therefore, the Dreamers' 1965 releases and re-releases appeared on assorted labels. There were also recordings on Capitol's new subsidiary Tower, and Philips' Mercury label.
"I'm Telling You Now", which had been co-written by Garrity and Mitch Murray, reached number 1 on the US Billboard Hot 100 in spring 1965. They were the first of three consecutive groups from Manchester to have number 1 hits that spring, the others being Wayne Fontana and the Mindbenders and Herman's Hermits. Their next biggest US hit was "Do the Freddie" at number 18, intended to inspire 'The Freddie' as a dance craze. The band's late 1965 album, Do the Freddie, included diagrams from dance instructor Arthur Murray on how to perform the routines.
At their US peak, a television series featuring the band and British actor Terry-Thomas was proposed, but never came to light.
On January 19, 1989 the group made a guest appearance performing "I'm Telling You Now" in the American version of the sitcom Dear John, airing on NBC-TV (Season 1, Episode 11).
In the 1980 Rolling Stone History of Rock & Roll, writer Lester Bangs paid tribute (of a kind) to the group:
Freddie and the Dreamers [had] no masterpiece but a plentitude [sic] of talentless idiocy and enough persistence to get four albums and one film soundtrack released ... the Dreamers looked as thuggish as Freddie looked dippy ... Freddie and the Dreamers represented a triumph of rock as cretinous swill, and as such should be not only respected, but given their place in history.
In an interview, Paul McCartney said that the Freddie and the Dreamers version of "If You Gotta Make A Fool of Somebody" was copied from an arrangement performed by the Beatles at a show in the Cavern. The Dreamers released their copied version of the song as a single, leaving the Beatles uncredited. Because of this incident, the Beatles decided to concentrate on their own compositions, rather than cover versions. The Beatles later forgave the Dreamers, and invited them to do a guest appearance in their 1964 Christmas Special.
Freddie and the Dreamers remained a touring band into the 2000s; with a few different line-ups of newer Dreamers which included: Paul Atack, Ray Barlow, Brian Byng, Trev Bullock, Tony Brooke, Eamonn Carr, John Denny jr., Spencer Montgomery, Alan Mosca, Alan Rose, Gary Rudd, Kev Ryan, Stuart Simpson, Gary Smith, Giorgio Uccellini, Paul Madden, Ritchie Madden, Hugh Whitaker, Noel Walsh, and Andy Wells. They appeared with other artists from the same era, such as Gerry and the Pacemakers, the Troggs and Peter Noone of Herman's Hermits and the Rockin' Berries. Ritchie Madden, Spencer Montgomery and Ray Barlow and Stuart Simpson also toured as Herman's Hermits backing group.
Garrity retired in February 2001, along with his last Dreamers (Nick Foti, Simon Clarke and Alan Edmundson), due to pulmonary hypertension, and died on 19 May 2006. Dwyer died on 4 December 2002 from lung cancer; Birrell became a taxicab driver. Crewdson now runs Dreamers' Bar in Tenerife, while Quinn lived in Cheshire and was in the distribution business, but succumbed to COVID-19 on the morning of 22 October 2020. Eamonn Carr heads the New Dreamers touring band. Nick Foti is to be seen playing all Freddie's hits and other 1960s hits as Nico. Simon Clarke is also a solo act and emigrated to Canada in 2003. Alan Edmondson is a music teacher.
- Freddie and the Dreamers (Columbia 33sx 1577, 1963)
- You Were Mad for Me (Columbia 33sx 1663, 1964)
- Sing Along Party (Columbia Sx1785, 1965)
- In Disneyland (Columbia Scx 6069, 1966)
- King Freddie and His Dreaming Knights (Columbia Sx 6177, 1967)
- Oliver in the Overworld (Starline Srs 5019, 1970)
- The New Freddie and the Dreamers (Arny's Shack AS 007, 1976)
- Breaking Out (Arny's Shack Records, AS 025, 1978)
- Greatest Hits & Latest Bits (Arny's Shack AS 055, 1979 )
- I'm Telling You Now (Tower T 5003 (Mono)/DT 5003 (Stereo), 1965)
Featuring Freddie & The Dreamers and other Tower Records artists
- Three at the Top (Tower T 5007/DT 5007, 1965)
Featuring Freddie & The Dreamers, Tom Jones and Johnny Rivers
- Freddie & the Dreamers (Mercury MG 21017 (Mono)/SR 61017 (Stereo), 1965)
- Do the "Freddie" (Mercury MG 21026/SR 61026, 1965)
- Frantic Freddie (Mercury MG 21053/SR 61053, 1965)
- Seaside Swingers (Soundtrack, Mercury MG 21031/SR 61031, 1965)
Featuring two tracks by Freddie & The Dreamers
- Fun Lovin' Freddie (Mercury MG 21061/SR 61061, 1965)
- If You Gotta Make a Fool of Somebody (Columbia Seg 8275, 1963)
- Songs from "What a Crazy World" (Columbia Seg 8287, 1964)
- You Were Made for Me (Columbia Seg 8302, 1964 )
- Over You (Columbia Seg 8323, 1964)
- Just for You (Columbia Seg 8349, 1964)
- Ready Freddie Go (Columbia Seg 8403, 1965)
- Freddie and the Dreamers (Columbia Seg 8457, 1965)
|Single (A-Side, B-Side)|
Both sides from same album except where indicated
|Year||Label & number||UK Singles Chart||Album||Year||Label & number||U.S. Hot 100||Album|
|"If You Gotta Make a Fool of Somebody"|
b/w "Feel So Blue" (Non-album track)
|1963||Columbia DB 7032||3||Freddie and The Dreamers||N/A||A: Non-album track|
B: Do The Freddie
|"I'm Telling You Now"|
b/w "What Have I Done to You"
|1963||Columbia DB 7086||2||A: Sing-Along Party[B]|
B: Non-album track
|I'm Telling You Now[A]|
|"You Were Made for Me"|
b/w "Send a Letter to Me" (Non-album track)
|1963||Columbia DB 7147||3||A: Sing-Along Party[B]|
B: Non-album track
|1963||Capitol 5137||—||Three at the Top[A]|
b/w "Come Back When You're Ready"
|1964||Columbia DB 7214||13||Non-album tracks||N/A|
|"You Were Made for Me"|
b/w "So Fine" (By The Beat Merchants)
|N/A||A: Sing-Along Party[B]|
B: Non-album track
|1964||Tower 127||21||A: Three at the Top[A]|
B: Non-album track
|"I Love You Baby"|
b/w "Don't Make Me Cry"
|1964||Columbia DB 7286||16||Non-album tracks||1964||Mercury 72285||—||Non-album tracks|
|"Just for You"|
b/w "Don't Do That to Me"
|1964||Columbia DB 7322||41||Non-album tracks||1964||Mercury 72327||—||Do The Freddie|
|"I Understand (Just How You Feel)"|
b/w "I Will"
|1964||Columbia DB 7381||5||Non-album tracks||1965||Mercury 72377||36||A: Freddie & The Dreamers|
B: Non-album track
|"A Little You"|
b/w "Things I'd Like to Say"
|1965||Columbia DB 7526||26||Non-album tracks||1965||Mercury 72462||48||Do The Freddie|
|"Do The Freddie"|
b/w "Tell Me When"
|N/A||A: Non-album track|
B: You Were Mad for Me
|1965||Mercury 72428||18||A: Do the Freddie|
B: Freddie & the Dreamers
|"Send a Letter to Me"|
b/w "There's Not One Thing" (By Just Four Men)
|N/A||1965||Tower 163||123||A: Three at the Top[A]|
B: Non-album track
|"Thou Shalt Not Steal"|
b/w "I Don't Know"
|1965||Columbia DB 7720||44||Non-album tracks||N/A||A: Fun Lovin' Freddie|
B: Non-album track
|"I Don't Know"|
b/w "Windmill in Old Amsterdam"
|N/A||1965||Mercury 72487||—||A: Non-album track|
B: Frantic Freddie
|"If You've Gotta Minute Baby"|
b/w "When I'm Home with You"
|1966||Columbia DB 7857||—||Non-album tracks||1966||Mercury 72548||—||Non-album tracks|
b/w "Some Day"
|1966||Columbia DB 7929||—||Non-album tracks||N/A|
b/w "Short Shorts"
|N/A||1966||Mercury 72604||—||A: Non-album track|
B: Frantic Freddie
b/w "Funny Over You"
|1966||Columbia DB 8033||—||Non-album tracks||N/A||A: Non-album track|
B: Fun Lovin' Freddie
b/w "All I Ever Want Is You"
|1967||Columbia DB 8137||—||N/A|
|"Brown & Porter's (Meat Exporters) Lorry"|
b/w "Little Brown Eyes"
|1967||Columbia DB 8200||—|
|"Little Big Time"|
b/w "You Belong to Me" (Freddy Garrity solo track)
|1968||Columbia DB 8496||—|
b/w "Gabardine Mac"
|1968||Columbia DB 8517||—|
|"Get Around Downtown Girl"|
b/w "What to Do"
|1969||Columbia DB 8606||—|
b/w "You Hurt Me Girl"
|1971||Philips 6006 098||—|
b/w "She Needs Me"
|N/A||1970||Super K 146||—||Non-album tracks|
|"Here We Go"|
b/w "I Saw You"
|1978||Polydor 2059 041||—||Breaking Out||N/A|
- A Albums featuring Freddie & The Dreamers and other Tower Records artists
- B Tracks from the Sing Along Party album are featured in medleys.
- C "Susan's Tuba" features only Freddie Garrity with instrumentation augmented by members who would form 10cc, including co-writer Graham Gouldman.
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