Old Before I Die
Let Me Entertain You
She's The One
Let Love Be Your Energy
The Road to Mandalay
Revealing two new tracks from Robbie's new writing partnership with Stephen Duffy, the album gave an indication of his forthcoming material and carried almost all the biggest hits from his previous studio albums.
Having already stacked up 16 top ten singles and five no.1 albums in the UK alone, Robbie managed to shift a colossal 320,000 copies of the album in its first week of release!
As Robbie stepped into a new era, Greatest Hits turned out to be his fastest selling album ever, eclipsing Sing When You're Winning - his previous fastest selling album - by nearly 6,500 copies.
Perplexed at the prospect of releasing a Greatest Hits album, he said: "I rarely, if at all, look back over my career..."
"Charismatic, entertaining, talented and top totty to boot, Robbie is the complete package in tight tiger pants. Love him or loathe him, there's every possibility that at least one Robbie Williams track will have made an impact on you".
The Daily Record, October '04
"...from the lumpen Oasis pastiche of his pre-Angels beginnings, to the still startling sophistication of his later midlife crisis trilogy (Feel, Come Undone, Sexed Up), the amazing thing about Williams is his capacity to re-emerge endlessly-cleansed, vital and apparently unharmed- from the bonfire of this own vanity".
The Daily Telegraph, October '04
"Yes, he is a dreadful show-off, and yes, someone did turn the smugness level up to 11, but Williams has undeniably turned in some fine pure-pop moments in his eight year reign as Britain's biggest male artist".
Mojo, December '04