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1940s Utility Clothes: Image courtesy of Elizabeth Ewing.Image courtesy of Valerie Mendes and Amy de la Haye.The findings have renewed hope for the affected families, who have so far not been compensated by the drug’s manufacturer - but could now have a 'strong case' to sue the manufacturer for tens of millions.And last week Health Minister Lord O’Shaughnessy announced the Government had ordered medical chiefs to investigate, saying: ‘It’s vital we take concerns such as these seriously.A review of archived documents found a study by renowned Professor Bill Inman, who was responsible for helping to revise medication safety regulation following the thalidomide scandal.He concluded that the 1.5 million women given Primodos were five times more likely to have a disabled child than those who didn’t take the drug.
1940s Women's Fashions: Image courtesy of Simplicity Printed Patterns 1940s Women's Fashions: Image courtesy of Simplicity Printed Patterns 1940s Women's Fashions: Image courtesy of Vogue Blouses were worn frequently with skirts. 1940s Blouses: Image courtesy of Simplicity Printed Patterns Pants (or slacks) first gained popularity for women during the 1940s.
Two, we limited it to one song per artist, with a couple of exceptions, like The Beatles, because they're The Beatles.
Lastly, come back next week for the best love songs of the '70s. Leonard Cohen, "Suzanne" (1967) "Suzanne" is probably Leonard Cohen’s most covered song after the notorious "Hallelujah." Yet it remains one of the most distinctive examples of the singer’s graceful style, spinning together biblical references, exotic ephemera, and glimpses of decay and unexpected beauty into an achingly complete tale of romantic longing. Nick Drake, "Time Has Told Me" (1969) The first track on the first album by this notoriously unhappy artist is actually a love song — albeit one written to "a troubled cure for a troubled mind." With its jazz chords and Drake's soft, lilting voice, it's a haunting song of gratitude for the one person who brings the singer some sense of tranquility. The Velvet Underground, "Pale Blue Eyes" (1969) Lou Reed's ballad to college sweetheart/muse Shelly Albin has the feel of a hangover — the complicated relationship leaves the singer so wrung out he can't help but be totally honest.
These are songs you could play to your current squeeze immediately after saying, "Steve/Miriam, this song explains my feelings for you, which may be nuanced but are ultimately positive," and not expect to sleep on the couch.
Bloggers, DJs, and critics helped us assemble this comprehensive list of great love songs. One, we excluded breakup songs and come-back-to-me songs and please-sleep-with-me songs.