The mid-90s aren't quite far enough away to be an object of nostalgia, but this album has a better claim than most for future cult status. The jolly cover - five smiling people leaping into the air, with a little logo - shows that the band's image was still being worked on, at a time when such a thing was just starting to be accepted as something mainstream artists could do in a kitsch way. As for the music, Take That stood out from their progeny by dint of the fact that they did fast songs as well as slow songs - Boyzone, for example, only do slow songs. 'It Only Takes a Minute', 'Could it be Magic' and 'A Million Love Songs' were top ten hits ('I Found Heaven' only got to number 15, for some reason), and although 'Everything Changes' has a higher hit quota, this album is nonetheless essential to an understanding of the band and their place in popular culture. It was nice to be alive in 1992, and there's a case for arguing that this album was the rebirth of pop music, and that most of the singles in the charts circa mid-2001 are there because of this.