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You'll Be in My Heart

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

"You'll Be in My Heart"
You'll Be In My Heart.jpg
Single by Phil Collins
from the album Tarzan: An Original Walt Disney Records Soundtrack
B-side "Trashin' the Camp"
Released June 15, 1999[1]
Format CD single
Recorded 1998
Length 4:17
Label Walt Disney
Songwriter(s) Phil Collins[2]
Producer(s) Phil Collins, Rob Cavallo
Phil Collins singles chronology
"True Colors"
"You'll Be in My Heart"
"Strangers Like Me"
"True Colors"
"You'll Be in My Heart"
"Strangers Like Me"
Audio sample

"You'll Be in My Heart" is a song by Phil Collins, from the 1999 Disney animated feature Tarzan.[2] It appeared on Tarzan: An Original Walt Disney Records Soundtrack as well as various other Disney compilations. A version of the single performed by Glenn Close also appears on the soundtrack.

A demo version with Collins playing piano and singing is featured as a bonus on the 2-DVD Special Edition of Tarzan, along with "I Will Follow", "Celebration", "6/8 Demo" and "Rhythm Piece" which became "Strangers Like Me", "Son of Man" and "Trashin' the Camp". "6/8 Demo" was not featured in the movie.

The music video for the song was directed by Kevin Godley.

Production and context

Collins was originally hired by Disney as a songwriter, but given his history as a drummer for the rock band Genesis, he appealed to the Disney production crew, who "wanted a strong jungle beat to accompany Tarzan's adventures".[3] This "ballad" is one of five original songs he wrote for the film, and he ended up also performing this song as well.[4]

The song, originally called "Lullaby" is used in a scene when Tarzan's adoptive gorilla mother Kala sings that her baby should stop crying because she will protect her baby, and keep him safe and warm. She says everything will be fine and she tells him that "you will be in my heart always". The song is about "how love is a bond that cannot be broken".[5]

In the movie the song ends on the first verse, the full version of the song on the soundtrack album notes that others don't understand why a mother and child who are so different can love each other. When destiny calls, the child is told he must be strong even if the parent is not with him. The song is one of only two songs within Disney's Tarzan to have a part performed by an actual character (the other being "Trashin' the Camp" which the character's role in the song can be classified as scat singing). The rest of the songs were performed by Collins himself and overlaid into the movie. The full song is finally played all together during the end credits.

In the 2006 stage version, the song is performed by Kala with the ensemble, while a reprise is performed by Kala and Tarzan when the latter "decides to join the human world".[5] This was because the omniscience of Collins' songs did not translate too well, so the song along with Two Worlds, "perform similar thematic and character introductions on stage".[6]

Critical reception and awards

Manilla Standard said Collins "waxes poetic" with the song.[7] The Disney Song Encyclopedia deemed it an "uptempo ballad" and "tender song".[5] American Musical Theatre: A Chronicle said that Merle Dandridge, who sang this song as the role of Tarzan's adoptive mother Kala in the Broadway version, had "the best song".[8] American Literature on Stage and Screen: 525 Works and Their Adaptations said this song was "contemporary sounding yet [its] rhythmic momentum blended beautifully with the pulsating sounds of the jungle".[9] Billboard said the song ran "in the same vein" as another Collins song "Can't Stop Loving You".[10] Musical Experience in Our Lives: Things We Learn and Meanings We Make recounted a personal story of how the song has a special meaning to a mother/daughter relationship involving fetus-singing.[11] Similar stories were recounted by two other sources.[12][13]

Soon after the song was released, it was already "being touted as an Oscar contender".[14] The song went on to win the Golden Globe Award for Best Original Song and the Academy Award for Best Original Song.[2][15] Collins performed the song live at that year's ceremony. The song also received a Grammy Award nomination for Best Song Written for a Motion Picture, Television or Other Visual Media, but lost to Madonna's "Beautiful Stranger" from Austin Powers: The Spy Who Shagged Me.



The song became very popular and received steady airplay".[16] "You'll Be in My Heart", spent nineteen non consecutive weeks at number one on the Adult Contemporary charts ("the longest time ever up to that point"[17]) and peaked at #21 on the U.S. Billboard Hot 100.[18] The song was Collins's first appearance on the top forty of the Billboard Hot 100 chart since 1994's "Everyday".[15][19] The track peaked at #17 in the UK Singles Chart,[2] continuing his success that had not stopped after "Everyday".

Chart (1999) Peak
Brazilian Singles Chart (ABPD)[20] 9
Canadian Singles Chart 16
Dutch Singles Chart 35
German Singles Chart 20
Polish Singles Chart[21] 21
UK Singles (Official Charts Company)[22] 17
US Billboard Hot 100[23] 21
US Adult Contemporary (Billboard)[24] 1
US Adult Top 40 (Billboard)[25] 21

Other languages

The entire Tarzan soundtrack, including "You'll Be in My Heart", was also written and performed by Phil Collins in various other languages besides English, namely German, French, Spanish and Italian. In the Hungarian, Norwegian, Brazilian Portuguese, Japanese, Mandarin, Cantonese, Malay, Swedish and Portuguese versions, the whole soundtracks were performed by the Hungarian singer Akos, the Norwegian singer Tor Endresen, the Brazilian singer Ed Motta,[26] Japanese singer Masayuki Sakamoto, Chinese singer Wakin Chau, Malaysian singer Zainal Abidin, Swedish singer Pelle Ankarberg and Portuguese singer Luís Represas, respectively. The Portuguese version, however, includes the original credits' song. Because of the multiple recordings, a Spanish version of the song, "En Mi Corazón Vivirás", marks Collins' only appearance on Billboard's Hot Latin Tracks. The song charted at #32.[19]

On German television, he sang a translation of "You'll Be in My Heart" called "Dir Gehört Mein Herz".[27]

In other media

See also


  1. ^
  2. ^ a b c d Roberts, David (2006). British Hit Singles & Albums (19th ed.). London: Guinness World Records Limited. p. 137. ISBN 1-904994-10-5. 
  3. ^ "Ocala Star-Banner - Google News Archive Search". 
  4. ^ "Manila Standard - Google News Archive Search". 
  5. ^ a b c The Disney Song Encyclopedia. 
  6. ^ Global Perspectives on Tarzan. 
  7. ^ "Manila Standard - Google News Archive Search". 
  8. ^ American Musical Theatre. 
  9. ^ American Literature on Stage and Screen. 
  10. ^ Billboard. 
  11. ^ Musical Experience in Our Lives. 
  12. ^ Musical Experience in Our Lives. 
  13. ^ ""Mothers' Singing To Fetuses: The Effect Of Music Education" by Candice Sirak". Archived from the original on October 31, 2014. 
  14. ^ "Rome News-Tribune - Google News Archive Search". 
  15. ^ a b Dean, Maury (2003). Rock N' Roll Gold Rush. Algora. p. 574. ISBN 0-87586-207-1. 
  16. ^ "The Victoria Advocate - Google News Archive Search". 
  17. ^ Bruno Mars. 
  18. ^ Whitburn, Joel (2002). Top Adult Contemporary: 1961-2001. Record Research. p. 61. 
  19. ^ a b model.vnuArtistId=4332&model.vnuAlbumId=555318
  20. ^ "Brazil" (PDF). ABPD. October 6, 2001. Retrieved April 1, 2014. 
  21. ^ "Polish Singles Chart |". 
  22. ^ "Phil Collins: Artist Chart History". Official Charts Company. Retrieved April 20, 2017.
  23. ^ "Phil Collins – Chart history" Billboard Hot 100 for Phil Collins. Retrieved July 26, 2017.
  24. ^ "Phil Collins – Chart history" Billboard Adult Contemporary for Phil Collins. Retrieved April 20, 2017.
  25. ^ "Phil Collins – Chart history" Billboard Adult Pop Songs for Phil Collins. Retrieved July 26, 2017.
  26. ^ Billboard. 
  27. ^ "". YouTube. 
  28. ^ "Tarzan Soloist". Charguigou. Retrieved 2016-04-02. 

External links

This page was last edited on 21 September 2017, at 20:47.
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