Songwriting/production cast: Brothers In Rhythm (four tracks), Jimmy Harry (two tracks), Pete Heller & Terry Farley (two tracks), Gerry DeVeaux (one track), M People (one track).
Chart performance: Kylie Minogue entered the UK album charts at number four after trailer single 'Confide In Me' narrowly missed out on the No.1 spot. Follow-ups 'Put Yourself In My Place' and 'Where Is The Feeling' performed respectably too - peaking at numbers eleven and 16 respectively - eventually pushing the album towards platinum status.
The sound: ... of The Singing Budgie stretching her wings and finding she could soar. Kylie Minogue is a sophisticated, stylish dance record that tips its cap – oh-so-elegantly, of course - to everything from midtempo R&B ('If I Was Your Lover', 'Surrender') to classic balladry ('Put Yourself In My Place', 'Dangerous Game') to ambient chill-out ('Automatic Love') to Middle Eastern pop ('Confide In Me') to... erm... M People-produced piano house ('Time Will Pass You By').
Standout track: How can we plump for anything other than 'Confide In Me'? Fifteen years on, this sumptuous, string-swathed dance-pop epic still caresses the ears like a flirty hair stylist.
Hidden gem: Kylie Minogue has genuine strength in depth, but 'If I Was Your Lover' sneaks it for being so damn slinky.
Lyrical nugget: Computer love metaphor alert! "I didn't feel you enter / In my main menu," Kylie sings on 'Automatic Love'. "But every time I touch the key / The screen is showing you." It still kinda works in the iPad era, right? Right?
Fascinating fact: Kylie recorded a "Franglais" version of 'Confide In Me' - 'Fie-toi à Moi', title fans - especially for the record's Canadian release.
Our verdict: Cohesive, classy and – much like KM herself – remarkably unmarked by the passing years, this album seduced us like the high-end escort who knocked on our bedroom door bearing champagne, strawberries and an impressive selection of novelty condoms. On a more serious note, we can't end this Revisited without mentioning the quality of Kylie's vocals here – her early critics will have spat out their cappuccinos when they heard the way she grandstands on 'Automatic Love'.
Next week: Kylie makes friends with the Manics, starts writing unaided and gets in a spot of bother over her choice of album title... it's time for 1997's Impossible Princess.
Selections and commentary by Robert Copsey, Nick Levine and Mayer Nissim