Love Don't Live Here Anymore

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Posted: 2008 04-27


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TOTP performance on 28 September 1978

Retrieved from Wikipedia:
Love Don't Live Here Anymore on Wikipedia
"Love Don't Live Here Anymore"
Rose royce love dont live here anymore.jpgArtwork for Dutch release
Single by Rose Royce
from the album Rose Royce III: Strikes Again!
B-side"Do It, Do It"
ReleasedNovember 11, 1978
FormatVinyl single
LabelWhitfield Records
Writer(s)Miles Gregory
  • Norman Whitfield
  • Paul Buckmaster
Rose Royce singles chronology

"Love Don't Live Here Anymore" is a song written by Miles Gregory and originally recorded by Rose Royce. It was produced by former Motown songwriter and producer Norman Whitfield for Whitfield Records. Lead vocals were sung by Gwen Dickey and the song was released as the second single from their third studio album Rose Royce III: Strikes Again! The song was developed as a result of producer Whitfield's interest to work with Paul Buckmaster, the British arranger and composer. Together they asked songwriter Miles Gregory to write a song for them. Gregory was undergoing medications for his drug overuse problem, and this situation and his deteriorating physical health became the inspiration behind the song. "Love Don't Live Here Anymore" incorporated the use of the Electronic LinnDrum machine, and was one of the first songs to effectively use the sound reverbs of the instrument. The song was mainly recorded at music contractor Gene Bianco's house, where Dickey was present during the recording.

After its release, the song was critically appreciated, but was only moderately successful commercially. It reached a peak of 32 on the Billboard Hot 100 and five on the Hot Black Singles chart. Its highest position was in the United Kingdom, where it reached two. "Love Don't Live Here Anymore" has been covered by a number of artists, including Madonna, Morrissey–Mullen and Faith Evans. Madonna's version was included in her second studio album Like a Virgin (1984), and it was the idea of Michael Ostin, the head of the A&R department of Warner Bros. Records, that Madonna record a cover version of the song to include in the album. A remix of Madonna's cover was included in her 1995 ballad compilation album Something to Remember.

The original and the remixed version of the Madonna song differs in the usage of more classical instruments in the latter. The 1995 version also received a number of club remix treatments. Critics were not impressed with the version present in Like a Virgin, calling it "awful", while they warmed to the version present in Something to Remember. However, it was a commercial disappointment, reaching a peak of only 78 on the Billboard Hot 100. It was promoted by a music video shot by Jean-Baptiste Mondino, which portrayed Madonna in an empty suite of an abandoned hotel, and was shot in a single take. American Hardcore band Lionheart named their fourth and final album which was released in 2016 after that song.[1]


  • 1 Background and music
  • 2 Reception
  • 3 Track listing
  • 4 Credits and personnel
  • 5 Charts and certification
    • 5.1 Weekly charts
    • 5.2 Certification
  • 6 Cover versions
  • 7 Madonna version
    • 7.1 Background
    • 7.2 Composition
    • 7.3 Critical response
    • 7.4 Chart performance
    • 7.5 Music video and live performance
    • 7.6 Credits and personnel
    • 7.7 Charts
  • 8 Notes
  • 9 References
  • 10 External links

Background and music

Producer Norman Whitfield had always wanted to work with Paul Buckmaster, the British arranger and composer. One day he called Buckmaster and invited him to work on some recordings he had finished.[2] After meeting, they decided to contact songwriter Miles Gregory to use one of his songs for Whitfield's record group Rose Royce. Buckmaster found that Gregory was under medication from overuse of drugs and "was in considerable discomfort, if not in outright pain. He didn't write a song and dance about his pain, but I remember him sitting at the piano and wincing. So before jumping on the thing that Miles was merely indulging himself and writing, one has to remember that the guy was in a lot of pain."[2] Nevertheless, Whitfield and Buckmaster encouraged Gregory to write the song and the result was "Love Don't Live Here Anymore", inspired by Gregory's own situation and his deteriorating physical health.[2]

"Love Don't Live Here Anymore" incorporated the use of the Electronic LinnDrum machine, and was one of the first songs to effectively use the sound reverbs of the instrument. LinnDrum had been used sparingly in their previous single "Do Your Dance", but in "Love Don't Live Here Anymore" its use was more spontaneous, which Dave Thompson, author of Funk noted as if "it virtually duetted with Dickey, creating one of the most distinctive records of the year—and one of the most imitated of the age."[3] The song was mainly recorded at music contractor Gene Bianco's house, where Rose Royce lead singer Gwen Dickey was present during the recording. Buckmaster recalled: "I was over at [Gene's] place almost every day with Norman, and some days I stayed away to write, or to mix the music. Gene had given me the keys to his apartment, and also let me use the piano to record the song. I didn't want to work on at Miles' because his piano was falling to bits."[2]


Kenny Hill from The San Diego Union-Tribune said that the song "was a lasting impression of Rose Royce's brilliance as a group" and it proved that disco and R&B soul music was not dead."[4] Frederick Douglas from The Baltimore Sun complimented the song saying that "with their soul ballad 'Love Don't Live Here Anymore', Rose Royce is poised to take their place in the musical landscape as the greatest soul group."[5] Bob Kostanczuk from Post-Tribune listed "Love Don't Live Here Anymore" as Rose Royce's greatest song.[6] Jim Mortimer from Deseret News felt that "Love Don't Live Here Anymore" was a perfect example of how gospel and soul music can be clubbed together and complimented producer Buckmaster.[7] Shannon Kingly from Los Angeles Daily News felt that "Love Don't Live Here Anymore" is "a tad bit overrated, and is full of shouting."[8] "Love Don't Live Here Anymore" debuted at 91 on the Billboard Hot 100, and made a slow climb, ultimately reaching a peak of 32.[9] It was more successful on the Hot Black Singles chart, where it reached five, and stayed there for four weeks.[9] In Canada, the song debuted at 100 on the RPM Singles Chart on December 23, 1978.[10] The song began a slow climb, and after nine weeks reached a peak of 41 on the chart.[11] It was present for a total of 12 weeks on the chart.[12] In the United Kingdom, "Love Don't Live Here Anymore" became Rose Royce's biggest hit, reaching two on the UK Singles Chart while in Ireland it reached a peak of number seven.[13][14] Across Europe, the song failed to chart except in Netherlands, where it reached eleven.[15] The song was successful in Australia and New Zealand, where it reached positions four and two on the charts, respectively.[15][16]

Track listing

  • 7" Single Warner
  1. "Love Don't Live Here Anymore" – 3:56
  2. "Do It, Do It" – 4:09

Credits and personnel

  • Gwen Dickey – lead vocals
  • Norman Whitfield – producer, acoustic guitar
  • Paul Buckmaster – producer, piano, bass drum, LinnDrum
  • Miles Gregory – writer
  • Rose Royce – background vocals

Cover versions

An instrumental cover was recorded by the UK jazz-funk duo Morrissey–Mullen at EMI's London Abbey Road Studios in 1979 and was the first digital recording to be made of a non-classical ensemble. It was released as the first of the EMI Digital series in a limited edition 12" single.[22] Jimmy Nail's version was released in 1985 in his native United Kingdom, reaching number three on the UK Singles Chart.[23] Coincidentally, Australian band I'm Talking also released a version in late 1985. British dance music producers Double Trouble released a version of ‘Love Don’t Live Here Anymore’ as a single in 1990. Their arrangement had the vocals mixed over a House-influenced backing track. A reggae version was released in 1997 by dancehall artist Bounty Killer and Swedish singer Robyn.[24] Faith Evans recorded it on her 1995 album Faith.[25]

Madonna version

"Love Don't Live Here Anymore"
Love Don't Live Here Anymore US CD single.jpgArtwork for 1996 release
Single by Madonna
from the album Something to Remember
B-side"Over and Over"
ReleasedMarch 19, 1996
  • 7"
  • 12"
  • CD
  • maxi
  • 1984
  • Power Station Studio
  • Sire
  • Warner Bros.
  • Maverick
  • Warner Bros.
Writer(s)Miles Gregory
  • Nile Rodgers
  • David Reitzas
Madonna singles chronology


Madonna covered "Love Don't Live Here Anymore" for her second studio album, Like a Virgin, in 1984. It was originally given a single release in March 1986 as a 7" vinyl in Japan only[26] and was given a full release in 1996 as it was included on the 1995 ballads hits compilation Something to Remember. The idea to cover the song was actually Michael Ostin's, the head of the A&R department of Warner Bros. Records.[27] In author Warren Zanes book Revolutions in Sound: Warner Bros. Records, the First 50 Years, he recalled:

"I had the good fortune of finding material that Madonna really responded to, 'Love Don't Live Here Anymore' for instance, which was the old Rose Royce record. I was driving into work one day and heard it on the radio, I called producer Nile Rodgers and Madonna, they were in the studio. I said, 'I have an idea,. You know the old Rose Royce record, 'Love Don't Live Here Anymore'? Why don't you try and record a version of it for Like a Virgin?"[27]

Initially both Rodgers and Madonna were apprehensive of tackling an already well-known ballad, but in the last minute they decided that if Madonna wanted to bring diversity to the album, there could be no better song than "Love Don't Live Here Anymore".[27] According to Rodgers, although Like a Virgin was mainly driven by Madonna, he was instrumental in adding "Love Don't Live Here Anymore" to the track list.[28] The song was a favorite of Madonna, so when in 1995 she released the compilation, she included a remixed and reworked version of "Love Don't Live Here Anymore" produced by David Reitzas. The version was released as the second single from the album in North America and the third single in Europe and Australia.[29] The original 1986 release was included in the 1996 Japanese box set CD Single Collection on 3" CD single and includes the track listing from the 7" vinyl version.[30]


Madonna's version of the song begins with the sound of acoustic guitars and synth strings. Madonna's voice sounds high-pitched, eluding the deeper resonance of the tune.[23] After the first verse, Tony Thompson starts playing the drums, which moves along the rhythm of the song. Towards the end, Madonna sings the song like a soul singer and the song ends with a gasp of breath.[23] The song was recorded at Power Station Studio in Manhattan, New York. Rodgers recalled: "Madonna had never performed with a live orchestra before. I was very much into doing everything live, so I just said, 'Madonna, you go out there and sing and we will follow you.' At first Madonna was hesitant, but the live setting ended up producing memorable results. She sang and she was overcome with emotions and she started crying, but I left it on the record."[31]

The 1995 remix was quite different from the 1984 version.[32] It began with the sound of violins and Uilleann pipes, followed by Madonna beginning the first verse. As the song progresses, the sound of the violin fades in and the drum machine starts, and the piano is played along with it.[32] As the chorus is sung the third time, a bass drum is also added in the flow. The violin again fades in as Madonna sings "Through the windmills of my eye, Everyone can see the loneliness inside me."[32] Near the end, she utters the chorus a number of times, emphasizing on the word "anymore" and the phrase "live here anymore".[32] It ends with the Uilleann pipes fading out.[32] The song was also treated with remixes in various formats. SoulShock & Karlin made an R&B styled remix; while Marcus Schulz created a house remix. Madonna's voice was paired with an energetic beat, coupled with vibrant organ lines and blipping synth effects. The remixes were released as promotional 12" and CD singles on May 6, 1996.[33]

Critical response

Author Rikky Rooksby wrote in his book The Complete Guide to the Music of Madonna that Madonna's singing in the song "deserved a commendation for bravery and was a sign that she was going to set herself challenges."[34] Stephen Thomas Erlewine from Allmusic, while reviewing Like a Virgin, wrote that the cover of the song was "well worth hearing".[35] Debbie Bull from Rolling Stone, meanwhile, opined that "her torchy ballad 'Love Don't Live Here Anymore' is awful."[36] Larry Flick from Billboard complimented both the versions of the song, calling the first version "a lush slice of symphonic pop", and the other an "old-school, jeep-soul cruiser. Both arrangements perfectly suit her vocal, which is rife with emotional belts and theatrical gasps. [...] David Reitzas string-laden version will please those who never got enough of the previous single 'You'll See'. The bottom line is that this will likely be another smash for an artist whose stock as a credible musical entity deservedly rises with each release."[37] He also complimented the dance remixes of the song, saying that "when combined, [Marcus Schultz house remix] keyboard lines add up to a very pastel, tea-dance ready twirler. His five mixes lean largely towards the middle of the club road."[33] Liz Smith, while reviewing the Something to Remember album in Newsday, felt that all of Madonna's vocal trainings that she received while shooting for the film Evita, had "paid off, because the La M's second single sounds wonderful, and is a step up from the previous haunting 'You'll See'."[38] Dorothy Holmes from Telegram & Gazette said that "'Love Don't Live Here Anymore' sounds like her perfect adult contemporary staple."[39]

Chart performance

In the United States, "Love Don't Live Here Anymore" debuted at the top of the Bubbling Under Hot 100 Singles, a position comparable to 101 on the main Billboard Hot 100.[40] After two weeks, it debuted at 91 on the Billboard Hot 100, becoming Madonna's 36th entry on the chart, and her first entry with a remake of someone else's single.[41] The song ultimately reached only a peak of 78, and was present for only eight weeks on the chart.[42][43] On June 8, 1996, the song was one of the breakout tracks for the Hot Dance Music/Club Play chart.[43] It debuted at 39 on the chart and reached 30 the next week, becoming the Power Pick song of the chart.[44][45] It ultimately reached a peak of 16 on the chart.[46] It debuted on the Hot Adult Contemporary Chart at 30, and reached a peak of 29, the next week.[47] In Canada, the song debuted at 99 on the RPM Singles Chart, on May 6, 1996.[48] After eight weeks, the song reached a peak of 24 on the chart.[49] It was present on the chart for 12 weeks.[50] Across Europe, the song charted in France at 48, and also reached 27 in Australia.[51]

Music video and live performance

The music video was directed by Jean-Baptiste Mondino, who worked with Madonna in her videos for "Open Your Heart", "Justify My Love" and "Human Nature", and shot on March 4, 1996, at the Confitería El Molino in Buenos Aires, Argentina, during her day off from filming Evita.[52] Maria Gallagher was the producer, with Jean-Yves Escoffier serving as director of photography. It was a Bandits Production.[53] In her Evita diaries, published by Vanity Fair magazine in 1996, Madonna made reference to the video shoot. In her writings, she specifically mentioned forgetting the lyrics of the song, suggesting she was having an identity crisis of sorts, trying to juggle her own identity with that of her role of Eva Perón in Evita.[52] Madonna was also in the early stages of her pregnancy with daughter Lourdes while making the video. Hence, she felt great stress while shooting it, which led her to forget the lyrics. She said,

"There are no words to describe the weariness I feel today. I have not slept well in days, and when I do, there is no comfort. My dreams are violent and full of betrayal. Like my life, there's no escape. I feel the responsibility of this film. I cannot talk about Evita and her life without defending myself ... Dear God, what have I gotten myself into? What is happening to me? Today we went to shoot a music video for my next song. But I kept forgetting the lyrics, and felt like crying each and every time I did it. It was so frustrating. It's my own song!"[54]

The video features Madonna at the empty suite of an abandoned hotel, a similar setting to her "Like a Virgin" music video. It was shot in a single frame, with the camera approaching Madonna, as she stands behind a pillar. She rotates around it and sings the song, as air blows through the room.[55] The video ends with Madonna looking up towards the camera the last time, and then closing her eyes. It was treated with sepia color.[55] Carol Vernallis, author of Experiencing music video: aesthetics and cultural context felt that the video was a good example of how image can direct the viewer's attention towards the shift in instrumentation and arrangement of the song. She noted the aimless movement of the camera towards her as "bringing focus to the main subject, with the viewer's attention fully captured."[55]

A mashup of "HeartBreakCity", a track from her 13th studio album Rebel Heart, and "Love Don't Live Here Anymore" was performed on Madonna's 2015–16 Rebel Heart Tour. It began with the singer dancing with a male back-up dancer as she sang "HeartBreakCity"; then, she chased him up a long spiral staircase and pushed him backwards before merging into "Love Don't Live Here Anymore".[56] Erik Kabik from The Las Vegas Sun, praised the performance for its simplicity.[57]

Credits and personnel

  • Madonna – vocals, background vocals
  • Nile Rodgers – producer, electric and acoustic guitars, musical arrangement
  • Bernard Edwards – bass
  • Rob Sabino – assorted synthesizers, bass synthesizer
  • Tony Thompson – drum machine
  • Curtis King – background vocals
  • Frank Simms – background vocals
  • George Simms – background vocals
  • Karen Milne – string instruments
  • David Reitzas – remix producer, remix engineer
  • Jan Mullaney – remix keyboards

Credits adapted from the album's liner notes.[58]


  1. ^ Jenny Josefine Schulz: FUZE Magazine #56 (Feb/Mar '16): Von Höhen und Tiefen und der Liebe zur musikalischen Vielfalt, S. 36: J.J. Schulz: „Love Don’t Live Here – der Titel eures neuen Albums ist angelehnt an einen alten Motown-Song von Rose Royce.“ R. Watson: „Richtig. Ich bin froh, dass du das erwähnst. Das ist einer meiner absoluten Lieblingssongs.“ (German)
  2. ^ a b c d Cole 2007, p. 38
  3. ^ Thompson 2001, p. 277
  4. ^ Hill, Kenny (December 21, 1995). "Rose Royce proves disco isn't dead". U-T San Diego. Platinum Equity. Retrieved September 21, 2010. 
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  6. ^ Kostanczuk, Bob (October 20, 2006). "Rose Royce will roll through 'Car Wash' at Edgewater ball". Post-Tribune. Retrieved September 21, 2010. 
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  29. ^ Taraborrelli 2002, p. 201
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  54. ^ Voller 1999, p. 113
  55. ^ a b c Vernallis 2004, p. 166
  56. ^ Maerz, Melissa (September 19, 2015). "Madonna reigns over New York's Madison Square Garden—and reinvents her classics". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved November 19, 2015. 
  57. ^ Kabik, Erik (27 October 2015). "Review + photos: For rebel heart Madonna, it's still good to be Queen of Pop". The Las Vegas Sun. Retrieved 19 November 2015. 
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  • Bronson, Fred (2002), The Billboard Book of Number 1 Hits, Billboard books, ISBN 0-8230-7677-6 
  • Cole, George (2007), The Last Miles: The Music of Miles Davis, University of Michigan Press, ISBN 0-472-03260-7 
  • Rooksby, Rikky (2004), The Complete Guide to the Music of Madonna, Omnibus Press, ISBN 0-7119-9883-3 
  • Rosen, Craig (1996), The Billboard Book of Number One Albums: The Inside Story Behind Pop Music's Blockbuster Records, Billboard books, ISBN 978-0-8230-7586-7 
  • Taraborrelli, Randy J. (2002), Madonna: An Intimate Biography, Simon & Schuster, ISBN 978-1-4165-8346-2 
  • Thompson, Dave (2001), Funk, Hal Leonard Corporation, ISBN 0-87930-629-7 
  • Zanes, Warren (2009), Revolutions in sound: Warner Bros. Records, the first fifty years, Chronicle Books, ISBN 0-8118-6628-9 
  • Vernallis, Carol (2004), Experiencing Music Video: Aesthetics and Cultural Context, Columbia University Press, ISBN 0-231-11799-X 
  • Voller, Debbie (1999), Madonna: The Style Book, Omnibus Press, ISBN 0-7119-7511-6 

External links

  • Madonna "Love Don't Live Here Anymore" Music Video Time Warner
  • Lyrics of this song at MetroLyrics

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