Three years after they staged one of the most successful comebacks of the decade, enduring British pop legends Steps – aka H, Claire, Faye, Lee and Lisa – return once again with their sixth album, What the Future Holds, out 27th November, via BMG, and a huge arena tour across the UK and Ireland in November / December 2021. Announced earlier in the Autumn, tickets to the What The Future Holds 2021 Tour have been selling fast, leading them to today announce four extra shows including a second date at London’s The O2.
Pop legends Steps – aka Claire, Faye, H, Lee and Lisa – caused quite the stir earlier this month when they announced their brand-new album, launched their UK arena tour and released the first single What The Future Holds. With fans all around the world citing their return as them coming “back to save 2020”, the launch was a huge success with them scoring 3 #1s including topping the iTunes Singles Chart, the iTunes Album Preorder Chart and the iTunes Video Chart, as well as trending in the UK on Twitter. Now the five-piece reveal their next piece of music with the Cahill Remix of What The Future Holds dropping today on all digital platforms, listen here.
Pop legends Steps – aka Claire, Faye, H, Lee and Lisa – have released the official video for their brand-new single What The Future Holds. The impressive, futuristic video, which was filmed pre-lockdown and directed by Max and Dania, encompasses the soul of Steps and features another striking, iconic dance routine. Watch the video below:
Three years after they staged the UK’s most successful comeback of the decade, enduring pop legends Steps – aka Claire, Faye, H, Lee and Lisa – return once again with their new album, ‘What The Future Holds’, to be released on November 27th 2020 and the sure-to-be epic, What The Future Holds 2021 Tour, starting in Sheffield on November 2nd 2021.
The nineties was an eclectic period of music history, with the emergence of grunge and Britpop, and the continued growth of urban music and hip-hop. But one genre undoubtedly dominated the UK charts from 1990-1999, where nine out of ten artists who spent the most weeks at number one were pop groups or pop acts, and 12 out of 14 of artists with the most number ones in that decade hailed from the same category. Pop music, not to be confused with the sixties-punk sound inherited by Britpop, was a force to be reckoned with.