OK. Let's suppose you like Myleene Klass. Great, you'll probably think - a whole 2 CDs of music performed by Myleene. Wrong! There are only two tracks on which she performs. The love theme from Cinema Paradiso that opens the first CD, and the Satie that opens the second CD. Yes, she is a competent pianist. No, she does not demonstrate real flair on those two recordings.
The rest of the CDs are generally fairly indifferent recordings of popular classical pieces that appear to have been chosen for one of two reasons: either to promote another of EMI's "name" artists or to get some use out of a fairly moribund recording with one or two exceptions - the Prévin conducted tracks for example.
There's nothing bad about "name" artists as another reviewer seems to feel. Pavarotti was a name artist. Jessye Norman is a name artist. Vladimir Ashkenazy is a name artist. They're all stratospherically talented. The problem comes when image is regarded as trumping substance, and that is so here.
If you really feel intimidated by classical music, then maybe this is a starting point to get a feel for what you might like. But if you take it further, this album will always sound like a disappointment. However, if you really use it for romance, then maybe you won't really be listening.
And, if you really want to hear a young and ultra-talented pianist (also an EMI artist), take a look at Simon Trpceski's Piano Works. The name may not trip so easily off the tongue, but the notes trip off the keyboard all right.
Better still, get down to your local library, and take a look at the Penguin or Gramophone guides to classical music. If you want to appreciate music rather than just listen to it, don't assume there's an easy way to learn - there isn't.