10 Wild David Bowie Duets and Collaborations

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Lou Reed, ‘Transformer’ (1973): All I wanted to do was write songs that somebody like me could relate to," Lou Reed said.

Mott the Hoople, “All the Young Dudes” (1972): Ian Hunter and his band were ready to hang up their rock & roll shoes in 1972 when a famous fan stepped.

John Lennon, “Fame” (1975): John and David respected each other," Yoko Ono wrote upon learning of Bowie's passing.

Cher, “Can You Hear Me” (1975): 1975 was a dark year for Bowie, who spent much of the year binging on cocaine.

Luther Vandross, “Young Americans” (1975): Bowie was a major early supporter of Luther Vandross' career, bringing the younger R&B.

Iggy Pop, ‘The Idiot’ and ‘Lust for Life’ (1977): Iggy Pop called the first album he made after the demise of the Stooges as "an album of freedom.

Klaus Nomi, “The Man Who Sold the World” (1979): Bowie met German performance artist and musician Klaus Nomi in New York in the late Seventies.

Robert Fripp, “Fashion” (1980): Fashion," a masterstroke from 1982's Scary Monsters, would've been a sleek, funky beast.

Queen, “Under Pressure” (1981): Like so many great musical moments, this pairing of Seventies rock giants came about by chance. 

Giorgio Moroder, “Cat People (Putting Out Fire)” (1982): By the Eighties, electronic disco pioneer Giorgio Moroder had become sought after for soundtrack work.

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