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James Brown - Soul Classics Volume II flac album

James Brown - Soul Classics Volume II flac album
Title:
Soul Classics Volume II
Performer:
Style:
Soul, Funk
Released:
FLAC album size:
1776 mb
Other formats:
APE AU MMF DTS WMA DMF DXD
Genre:
Rating:
4.3 ✪

The Singles, Volume II: 1960–1963 is the second compilation in a series of releases by Hip-O Select Records compiling the singles of James Brown. This compilation features all 7" single releases, including re-issues and cancelled singles. Many of the songs in this collection feature backing vocals by his singing group, The Famous Flames. Disc 1. "The Bells" (Billy Ward) – 2:59 – James Brown. And I Do Just What I Want" (James Brown) – 2:26 – James Brown.

1972 Soul Classics 1973 Soul Classics, Volume 2 1977 Solid Gold: 30 Golden Hits 1977 The Fabulous James Brown 1981 Can Your Heart Stand It? . James Brown – The Universal Masters Collection 2002 The Godfather – The Very Best of James Brown 2003 Classic James Brown Vol. 2 – The Universal Masters Collection 2003 20th Century Masters: The Christmas Collection 2003 50th Anniversary Collection 2006 The Singles, Volume One: The Federal Years: 1956- The Singles, Volume Two: 1960- The Singles, Volume Three: 1964-.

Soul Classics Tracklist. 1. Get Up (I Feel Like Being a) Sex Machine (Part 1) Lyrics. Soul Classics Q&A. Primary Artists James Brown & James Brown & The Famous Flames. Producers James Brown. Writers Betty Jean Newsome, Bobby Byrd, Charles Bobbit & 2 more. Alto Saxophone Pee Wee Ellis. Backing Band The James Brown Orchestra. More James Brown albums. 40th Anniversary Collection.

Soul Classics Brown recorded nine of these ten cuts for King; every track is good and many-"Sex Machine," "Papa's Got a Brand New Bag," "I Got You"-are great. But they're so jumbled two jumps from '71 to '65 back to '71 to '69 to '66-that it's a tribute to Brown's single-minded rhythmic genius that they hold together at all. Hearing his classic '70s dance tracks in their original three-minute formats, you begin to pine for the extended album versions-devoid of verbal logic. If James Brown is the greatest popular musician of the era, how come he's never put out an album this convincing himself-not even Sex Machine? Does he know something about records that we don't? Is it possible they're not so important after all?

soul classics vol. 2. Nice compilation of early seventies material by the Godfather, released after his album get on the good foot. This compilation also includes nice funky classics from the End 60s and early 70s, such as "There it is", "Think",. Style : Funk 70s, Soul Funk Bands, Early Funk, Rare Groove. Media : LP. Label : polydor. get on the good foot - part i. brown, james. honky tonk - part i. 3. talking loud and saying nothing - part i. 4. i'm a greedy man - part i. 5. i got ants in my pants - part i. 6. there it is - part i. 7. talking loud and saying nothing - part ii. 8.

Classic James Brown, Volume II, Universal Masters Collection. - Double LP; features two performances by Brown. The JB's, Bobby Byrd, and Lyn Collins are spotlighted on this record. -" denotes items that did not chart or were not released in that territory. Retrieved September 3, 2016. Soul Classics Volume II". Billboard.

Artist: James Brown Album: Motherlode Genre: Funk, Soul, R&B Label: Polydor/PolyGram Records, Inc. Released: 1988 Quality: FLAC (tracks+. cue) Tracklist: There It Is (Live) (3:08). She's The One (2:54). Since You Been Gone (5:36). Untitled Instrumental (3:24). During the mid- and late '80s, after Brown and Polydor parted ways, the label began to reissue his work, some of which had been out of print for close to a decade. Motherlode is one of the finest compilations. Coming a few years after In the Jungle Groove, a compilation effort that culled some of Brown's harder-edged 1969-1971 tracks, this covers 1969-1973 and has the smoothness of a regular release effort.

Polydor Records put a tentative toe into the emerging CD stream in 1985 and enjoyed surprising commercial success with this 56-minute, 18-song James Brown sampler. Rather than taking the standard greatest-hits approach, compiler Cliff White mixed familiar hits with rarities and even unreleased material, a shortened version of the later boxed-set formula