38 iTune Songs For £6.24 @ iTunes - HotUKDeals
We use cookie files to improve site functionality and personalisation. By continuing to use HotUKDeals, you accept our cookie and privacy policy.
Get the HotUKDeals app free at Google Play

Search Error

An error occurred when searching, please try again!

Login / Sign UpSubmit
-29Expired

38 iTune Songs For £6.24 @ iTunes

£6.24 @ iTunes
38 Itunes songs to help japan exchange rate works out as 9.99 USD = 6.24165 GBP Japan was devastated March 11 by an earthquake and tsunami. More than 30 recording artists have c… Read More
jamsk1 Avatar
6y, 3m agoFound 6 years, 3 months ago
38 Itunes songs to help japan

exchange rate works out as
9.99 USD = 6.24165 GBP


Japan was devastated March 11 by an earthquake and tsunami.

More than 30 recording artists have contributed to "Songs for Japan," a compilation of 38 hits and classic tracks available on the iTunes Store for $9.99/ £6.24

Proceeds from the album's sale will benefit the disaster relief efforts of the Japanese Red Cross Society,




The track listing for the album includes John Lennon's "Imagine," U2's "Walk On," Bob Dylan's "Shelter From The Storm," Red Hot Chili Peppers' "Around The World," Lady Gaga's "Born This Way," Beyonce's "Irreplaceable," Bruno Mars's "Talking To The Moon," Katy Perry's "Firework," Rihanna's "Only Girl (In The World)," Justin Timberlake's "Like I Love You," Madonna's "Miles Away," David Guetta's "When Love Takes Over," Eminem's "Love The Way You Lie," Bruce Springsteen's "Human Touch," Josh Groban's "Awake," Keith Urban's "Better Life," the Black Eyed Peas's "One Tribe," P!nk's "Sober" and Cee Lo Green's "It's Ok."

Also included on the compilation are Lady Antebellum's "I Run To You," Bon Jovi's "What Do You Got?," Foo Fighters' "My Hero," R.E.M.'s "Man On The Moon," Nicki Minaj's "Save Me," Sade's "By Your Side," Michael Buble's "Hold On," Justin Bieber's "Pray," Adele's "Make You Feel My Love," Enya's "If I Could Be Where You Are," Elton John's "Don't Let The Sun Go Down On Me," John Mayer's "Waiting On The World To Change," Queen's "Teo Torriatte (Let Us Cling Together)," Kings Of Leon's "Use Somebody," Sting's "Fragile," Leona Lewis' "Better In Time," Ne-Yo's "One In A Million," Shakira's "Whenever, Wherever" and Norah Jones's "Sunrise.
Deal Tags:
More From iTunes:

All Comments

(10) Jump to unreadPost a comment
Comments/page:
#1
No "Mr Roboto" by styx. FAIL.
#2
38 songs on itunes normally would cost £30 so that good for £6.24 plus your helping the red cross help poor people in Japan :p! for those heartless people voting cold!
#3
I didn't vote cold for the record. :D This is pretty good. Just... the music sucks.

Nihon seki desu.
#4
Good value.We were going to japan on april 11th but not now.
#5
Voted hot, good cause, and reasonable value all round.
#6
jamsk1
38 songs on itunes normally would cost £30 so that good for £6.24 plus your helping the red cross help poor people in Japan :p! for those heartless people voting cold!

Perhaps someone can educate me if I'm wrong but... I always though that Japan is a rich country, one of the most prosperous in the world. Now, I am not saying they haven't got major problems, but as I understand it the country still has a lot of money. So much so that they are worried their currency is over valued and have started, since the problems started, devalueing it themselves so they don't loose their exports. My question is, do they really need foreign monetary aid, and are these charity drives little more than people jumping on the bandwagon trying to make themselves feel good by snatching a little personal success out of the trajedy?

/sorry rant over!
#7
CountFilth
My question is, do they really need foreign monetary aid, and are these charity drives little more than people jumping on the bandwagon trying to make themselves feel good by snatching a little personal success out of the trajedy?


Candle in the Wind '97 sold over 30 million copies...
#8
CountFilth
jamsk1
38 songs on itunes normally would cost £30 so that good for £6.24 plus your helping the red cross help poor people in Japan :p! for those heartless people voting cold!

Perhaps someone can educate me if I'm wrong but... I always though that Japan is a rich country, one of the most prosperous in the world. Now, I am not saying they haven't got major problems, but as I understand it the country still has a lot of money. So much so that they are worried their currency is over valued and have started, since the problems started, devalueing it themselves so they don't loose their exports. My question is, do they really need foreign monetary aid, and are these charity drives little more than people jumping on the bandwagon trying to make themselves feel good by snatching a little personal success out of the trajedy?

/sorry rant over!


As a current student of Economic History at a famous UK institution, I can tell you that your reasoning is dead wrong. If you don't want to donate that's your prerogative, but don't dissuade others with flawed reasoning developed as a result of taking facts out of context.


FYI (from the economist):


A provisional estimate put the cost of the economic damage from the earthquake at $235 billion, which would make it the most expensive natural disaster in history.


Just take a minute to consider that sum of money. Now imagine if this happened to Britain.

Edited By: Xeijin on Mar 28, 2011 22:17
#9
One of the reasons they (BBC R4 news) said their currency actually started to gain value was that Japan has large insurance policies that cover this sort of thing which are underwritten by foreign companies so the disaster will actually bring large payouts which will actually strengthen their economy.
I'm really not trying to be mean but I think charity should be saved for when it's absolutely necessary and it seems, in this instance, that they have a functioning government and the money behind them to buy what they need (including bringing in foreign contractors and supplies) so they don't need £6.24 from me.
1 Like #10
CountFilth
One of the reasons they (BBC R4 news) said their currency actually started to gain value was that Japan has large insurance policies that cover this sort of thing which are underwritten by foreign companies so the disaster will actually bring large payouts which will actually strengthen their economy.
I'm really not trying to be mean but I think charity should be saved for when it's absolutely necessary and it seems, in this instance, that they have a functioning government and the money behind them to buy what they need (including bringing in foreign contractors and supplies) so they don't need £6.24 from me.


But it's money for the people, not for the government or companies.

Post a Comment

You don't need an account to leave a comment. Just enter your email address. We'll keep it private.

...OR log in with your social account

...OR comment using your social account

Top of Page
Thanks for your comment! Keep it up!
We just need to have a quick look and it will be live soon.
The community is happy to hear your opinion! Keep contributing!