Parts of this post were taken courtesy from the Spectropop website with an article by David Young.
Everything Under The Sun is a very rare unreleased demo recording, probably produced by Bob Crewe. The song was officially first released in 1967 by The Walker Brothers on their album „Images“ and a Spectoresque version - very similar to Tina’s version - in 1976 by The Ronettes.
The demo acetate was found in London’s Notting Hill area in the late seventies in a record store. The disc was pressed by Associated Recording Studios in midtown Manhattan and features the same version as recorded by Phil Spector with The Ronettes. Tina takes the song at a slower pace and the familiar "sh-doop, sh-doop" backing vocals are absent. It starts off quietly and gradually builds to a River Deep-style climax, with Tina's voice joined by the brass section.
Beside of the ARS acetate, there is at least the two-sided Bell acetate, dated September 19, 1966. It is backed with the same version of Two to Tango, which is another extremely rare Philles recording. The mix on the Bell acetate appears to be different. In particular, the swirling string line is very present on the fade and the subtler placing of the bass line further indicates that this is the more polished version. More significantly, the Bell disc is seven seconds longer on the fade and has also more echo on the vocal. But the real giveaway is when the last chorus enters after the break at 3:29 - on the ARS acetate you can hear Tina start to go into another section, and those two words are not on the Bell acetate. The two words on the ARS acetate at 3:29 sound like „You're my.“
Producer: Bob Crewe
Recorded: September 1966
Label: Associated Recording Studios / Bell Sound Studios
Format: 7“ Acetate