Jun 25, 2017

Sundaze 1726


Today's Artist is an American composer, best known for his work scoring films for director David Lynch, notably Blue Velvet, the Twin Peaks saga (1990–1992, 2017), The Straight Story and Mulholland Drive.He received the 1990 Grammy Award for Best Pop Instrumental Performance for his "Twin Peaks Theme", and has received a Lifetime Achievement Award from the World Soundtrack Awards and the Henry Mancini Award from the American Society of Composers, Authors and Publishers.. ....N'Joy

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Badalamenti was born in Brooklyn, New York to an Italian family; his father, who was of Sicilian descent, was a fish market owner. He began taking piano lessons at age eight. By the time Badalamenti was a teenager, his aptitude at the piano earned him a summer job accompanying singers at resorts in the Catskill Mountains. He received a Bachelor of Arts degree from the Eastman School of Music and then earned Master of Arts degrees in composition, French horn, and piano from the Manhattan School of Music in 1960.
Film scoring

Badalamenti scored films such as Gordon's War, and Law and Disorder, but his big break came when he was brought in to be Isabella Rossellini's singing coach for the song "Blue Velvet" in David Lynch's 1986 film Blue Velvet. Inspired by This Mortal Coil's recent cover of Tim Buckley's "Song to the Siren", Lynch had wanted Rossellini to sing her own version, but was unable to secure the rights. In its place, Badalamenti and Lynch collaborated to write "Mysteries of Love", using lyrics Lynch wrote and Badalamenti's music. Lynch asked Badalamenti to appear in the film as the piano player in the club where Rossellini's character performs. This film was the first of many projects they worked on together.

After scoring a variety of mainstream films, including A Nightmare on Elm Street 3: Dream Warriors and National Lampoon's Christmas Vacation, he scored Lynch's cult television show, Twin Peaks which featured the vocals of Julee Cruise. Many of the songs from the series were released on Cruise's album Floating into the Night. From the soundtrack of the television series, he was awarded the Grammy Award for Best Pop Instrumental Performance for the "Twin Peaks Theme".

Other Lynch projects he worked on include the movies Wild at Heart, Twin Peaks: Fire Walk with Me, Lost Highway, Mulholland Drive (where he has a small role as a gangster with a finicky taste for espresso), and The Straight Story as well as the television shows On the Air and Hotel Room. Other projects he has worked in include the television film Witch Hunt, and the films Naked in New York, The City of Lost Children, A Very Long Engagement, The Wicker Man, Dark Water and Secretary. He has also worked on the soundtrack for the video game Fahrenheit (known as Indigo Prophecy in North America).

He was composer for director Paul Schrader on such films as Auto Focus, The Comfort of Strangers and Dominion: Prequel to the Exorcist. In 1998, Badalamenti recorded "A Foggy Day (in London Town)" with artist David Bowie for the Red Hot Organization’s compilation album Red Hot + Rhapsody a tribute to George Gershwin which raised money for various charities devoted to increasing AIDS awareness and fighting the disease. In 2005, he composed the themes for the movie Napola (Before the Fall), which were then adapted for the score by Normand Corbeil. In 2008, he directed the soundtrack of The Edge Of Love, with Siouxsie, Patrick Wolf and Beth Rowley on vocals.

Badalamenti received the Lifetime Achievement Award at the World Soundtrack Awards in 2008. On July 23, 2011, the American Society of Composers, Authors and Publishers presented Badalamenti with the Henry Mancini Award for his accomplishments in film and television music.

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Like every collaboration between David Lynch and Angelo Badalamenti, Mulholland Drive's soundtrack is equally eerie, elegant, and eclectic, spanning the up-tempo swing of "Jitterbug" and the haunting drones of the film's main theme in its first two tracks alone. Badalamenti's work ranges from the jazzy "Dinner Party Pool Music" to the ominous ambience of "Diner," "Silencio," and "Dwarfland/Love Theme." Lynch's own surfy, guitar-based compositions, "Mountains Falling" and "Go Get Some," aren't quite as transporting as Badalamenti's pieces, but they do offer a sonic twist on the sunny California that Lynch subverts in the film. Similarly, Linda Scott's sugary-sweet "I've Told Every Little Star" takes on a slightly disturbing edge in the context of the album, while "Llorando," Rebecca Del Rio's Spanish a cappella version of Roy Orbison's classic "Crying," only sounds more vulnerable and heart-wrenching. More focused than the Lost Highway soundtrack and more traditionally Lynchian than the score for The Straight Story, Mulholland Drive is a mysterious and affecting soundtrack from one of the most consistently creative teams working in film.

Angelo Badalamenti - O.S.T. Mulholland Drive  (flac 368mb)

01 Jitterbug 1:27
02 Mulholland Drive 4:16
03 Rita Walks / Sunset Boulevard / Aunt Ruth 1:55
04 Diner 4:16
05 Mr. Roque / Betty's Theme 4:06
06 The Beast (Milt Buckner) 2:29
07 Bring It On Home (Sonny Boy Williamson) 2:39
08 I've Told Every Little Star (Linda Scott) 2:17
09 Dwarfland / Love Theme (Badalamenti & Lynch)12:14
10 Silencio 4:27
11 Llorando (Crying) (Rebekah Del Rio) 3:32
12 Pretty 50's (Lynch 'n Neff) 3:02
13 Go Get Some (Lynch 'n Neff) 7:08
14 Diane And Camilla 4:48
15 Dinner Party Pool Music 1:26
16 Mountains Falling (Lynch 'n Neff) 8:15
17 Mulholland Drive / Love Theme 5:40

 Angelo Badalamenti - O.S.T. Mulholland Drive   (ogg 166 mb)

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Composer Angelo Badalamenti, known for his work with the off-key film director David Lynch, hooks up with another oddball, Stephen Shainberg, for Secretary, and turns out another of his highly original, moody, ambient scores. The music is both gentle and faintly menacing, similar to Badalamenti's work on such Lynch efforts as Blue Velvet and Lost Highway, but a bit lighter and less haunting. Badalamenti is a minimalist who focuses on details in his slow-moving works, so that an individual plucked guitar pattern or wind-like sweep of strings, often with echo added, carries much force. The effect is to support the unusual tones of the Lynch films, as well as this one. The soundtrack album opens with Leonard Cohen's 1988 song "I'm Your Man," a statement of devotion in keeping with the film's theme, and concludes with Lizzie West's "Chariots Rise," which is reminiscent of the work of Natalie Merchant and Marianne Faithfull, and is another love song with a whiff of victimhood.

Angelo Badalamenti - O.S.T. Secretary (flac  194mb)

01 I'm Your Man (Leonard Cohen) 4:25
02 Generique 4:42
03 Feelin' Free 3:20
04 Snow Dome Dreams 4:32
05 Bathing Blossom 1:59
06 Seeing Scars 3:32
07 Loving To Obey 4:12
08 Office Obligations 3:19
09 The Loving Tree 2:08
10 Orchids 2:44
11 Secretary's Secrets 2:45
12 Chariots Rise (Lizzie West) 3:15

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For Walter Salles's adaptation of the Japanese horror film Dark Water, the director enlisted revered composer Angelo Badalamenti, best known for his work on the enigmatic films of David Lynch. Since the movie (about a haunted apartment building and a tormented mother) hinges its suspense on the unknown, Badalamenti keeps the arrangements eerily minimal until key moments arise. "The Tram (Main Title)" features delicate strings that hone in on a frantic passage and then recede. Similarly, "The Drip Stain" is alternately calm and unsettling, while "New Nightmare" conjures up a palpable sense of foreboding. The ensemble employed here is the Hollywood Studio Symphony, a group that clearly knows how to create musical tension, and expertly captures the nuances of Badalamenti's score. Listeners willing to be both frightened and entranced will find the music of Dark Water chilling and intriguing.

Angelo Badalamenti - O.S.T. Dark Water (flac 174mb)

01 Seattle, 1974 1:31
02 The Tram (Main Title) 2:13
03 Ceci Wanders 2:51
04 The Drip Stain 3:23
05 Flotsam 1:46
06 Deluge In 10F 3:12
07 Mom From Hell 2:25
08 A Ghost In The Machine 3:58
09 New Nightmare 3:40
10 Hello Again Kitty 1:47
11 The Water Tower 2:37
12 The Sacrifice 3:56
13 Final Elevator 2:34
14 End Credits 5:57

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The Twin Peaks Archive by David Lynch and Angelo Badalamenti is an album with rare and unreleased tracks from both the television series as well as the prequel film.The counter officially stops at a whopping 212. Two hundred and twelve previously unreleased Twin Peaks tracks. The catalog was initially released between 2011 and 2012 via davidlynch.com. None of the 212 songs were —at least in their full-length form— previously included in the Music From Twin Peaks, Twin Peaks Season Two Music And More and   Twin Peaks: Fire Walk with Me soundtracks. So much material here covering both the TV series and film. Everything from familiar cool jazz, and percussion shuffles the series is known for, to the deep brooding synthesizer moods and ambiences of the film score. Listening to it reminds me of again why the show impacted pop culture the way it did. Coincidentally, Death Waltz finally reissued its long awaited vinyl release of the original Twin Peaks soundtrack just days ago, and the liner notes have Mr. Badalamenti remarking Twin Peaks as being his defining work, this compilation showing just how great he is at sculpting these surreal atmospheres.Rare Twin Peaks production stills appeared in the background on David Lynch’s website.

There are currently no plans to release Twin Peaks Archive by Angelo Badalamenti and David Lynch as a physical album, and they’ve been removed from davidlynch.com. But today, you can purchase download the entire catalog of nearly 10 hours of music as a digital download for only US $9.90 . Here, expect every Sundaze posting to end with 70 minutes plus batch of tracks the coming 8 weeks.

Angelo Badalamenti and David Lynch - Twin Peaks Archive part 6 (flac 357mb)

134 Audrey's Dance (Drums And Bass) 5:12
135 Audrey's Dance (Solo Rhodes) 5:16
136 Audrey's Dance (Synth And Vibraphone)1:06
137 Audrey's Dance / Dance Of The Dream Man (Clarinet) 3:37
138 Audrey's Dance / Dance Of The Dream Man (Flute) 3:39
139 Audrey's Dance / Dance Of The Dream Man (Saxophone) 3:40
140 Sneaky Audrey (Alternate) 1:28
141 Sneaky Audrey (Audrey's Investigation) 1:53
142 Sneaky Audrey (Solo) 0:50
143 One Armed Man Theme (Solo Clarinet Improvisation) 4:57
144 Attack Of The Pine Weasel 2:12
145 Great Northern Big Band 1:31
146 Great Northern Piano Tune #4 2:55
147 Wedding Hymn 0:33
148 Wedding Song #1 1:52
149 Wedding Song #2 ('Stranger Nights') 1:13
150 Wedding Song #3 (Accordian) 1:02
151 Twin Peaks Theme (Harp) 1:03
152 Ben's Battle 1:53
153 Ben's Battle (Solo Flute) 1:39
154 Ben's Battle (Solo Percussion) 1:53
155 Ben's Battle (Solo Trumpet) 0:58
156 Ben's Lament 1:38
157 The Culmination 4:17
158 Half Speed Orchestra 4 (Dugpas) 1:29
159 Half Speed Orchestra 6 (Bob's Dance / Back To Missuola) 1:11
160 Half Speed Orchestra 7 1:27
161 Laura's Dark Boogie (Clean) 5:04
162 The Red Room 5:34
163 Distant Train 1:35
164 Love Theme (Dark) 2:28
165 James & Evelyn 3:29

Angelo Badalamenti and David Lynch - Twin Peaks Archive part 6  (ogg  162mb)

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Jun 24, 2017

RhoDeo 1725 Grooves


Today's artist for the fifth and final time a three-time Grammy Award–winner known for his distinctive bass-baritone voice and romantic image, his greatest success came in the 1970s as a solo singer and with The Love Unlimited Orchestra, crafting many enduring soul, funk, and disco songs such as his two biggest hits, "You're the First, the Last, My Everything" and "Can't Get Enough of Your Love, Babe". During the course of his career in the music business, he achieved 106 gold albums worldwide, 41 of which also attained platinum status. He is one of the world's best-selling artists of all time. He was at home appearing on Soul Train, guesting with a full band on The Today Show, and appearing in cartoon form in various episodes of The Simpsons. . ..... N'joy

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Born in Galveston, TX, Barry White grew up singing gospel songs with his mother and taught himself to play piano. Shortly after moving from Texas to South Central Los Angeles, White made his recording debut at the tender age of 11, playing piano on Jesse Belvin's "Goodnight My Love." He made his first record when he was 16 with a group called the Upfronts. The song was called "Little Girl" on a local L.A. label called Lummtone Records. Later he worked for various independent labels around Los Angeles, landing an A&R position with Bob Keane, the man responsible for the first pop recordings by Sam Cooke. One of his labels, Mustang, was hot at the time with a group called the Bobby Fuller Four in 1966. White was hired for 40 dollars a week to do A&R for Keane's family of labels: Del-Fi, Mustang and Bronco. During this time, White flirted with the idea of being a recording artist, making a record for Bronco called "All in the Run of a Day." But he chose to stick with his A&R duties. One of the first groups he worked with was the Versatiles who later changed their name to the 5th Dimension. White's first big hit came from an artist familiar to dancefloor denizens -- Viola Wills, whose "Lost Without the Love of My Guy" went Top 20 R&B. His salary went up to 60 dollars a week. White started working with the Bobby Fuller Four. Bob Keene and Larry Nunes -- who later became White's spiritual advisor and true friend -- wanted to cut a female act. White had heard about a singer named Felice Taylor. They had three hit records, "It May Be Winter Outside," "I'm Under the Influence of Love," and "I Feel Love Coming On." They were huge hits in England. White started making 400 dollars a week.

When Bronco went out of business, White began doing independent production. Those were some lean times for White. Veteran arranger Gene Page, who would later arrange or co-arrange White's hits, helped him out, giving him work and non-repayable loans. Then three years later, Paul Politti, who also worked at Bronco, contacted him to tell him that Larry Nunes was interested in starting a business with him. Nunes had started cutting tracks for a concept album he was working on. Meanwhile, White had started working with this girl group who hadn't done any singing professionally. They rehearsed for almost a year. White wrote "Walkin' in the Rain (With the One I Love)" with lyrics that were inspired by conversations with one of the singers, Glodean James (who would later become White's second wife). White christened the group Love Unlimited.

Larry Nunes took the record to Russ Regan, who was the head of the Uni label owned by MCA. Love Unlimited's From a Girl's Point of View became a million-seller. Soon after, Regan left Uni for 20th Century Records. Without Regan, White's relationship with Uni soured. With his relationship with Uni in chaos and Love Unlimited contract-bound with the label, White decided he needed to work with another act. He wanted to work with a male artist. He made three song demos of himself singing and playing the piano. Nunes heard them and insisted that he re-record and release them as a recording artist. They argued for days about it. Then he somehow convinced White to do it. White was still hesitating up to the time the label copy was made. He was going to use the name "White Heat," but the record became the first Barry White album. That first album was 1973's I've Got So Much to Give on 20th Century Records. It included the title track and "I'm Gonna Love You Just a Little More Baby."

White got a release from Uni for Love Unlimited and they joined him over at 20th Century Records. Then he had a brainstorm for another concept album. He told Regan he wanted to do an instrumental album. Regan thought he had lost it. White wanted to call it the Love Unlimited Orchestra. The single, "Love's Theme," went to number one pop, was a million-seller, and was a smash all over the world. The song earned him a BMI award for over three million covers.

For the next five years, from 1974 to 1979, there was no stopping the Barry White Hit Train -- his own Stone Gon, Barry White Sings Love Songs for the One You Love ("It's Ecstasy When You Lay Down Next to Me," "Playing Your Game Baby"), Let the Music Play (title track, "You See the Trouble with Me"), Just Another Way to Say I Love You ("I'll Do for You Anything You Want Me To," "Love Serenade"), The Man ("Your Sweetness Is My Weakness," "Sha La La Means I Love You," "September When We Met," a splendid cover of Billy Joel's "Just the Way You Are"), and Love Unlimited's In Heat ("I Belong to You," "Move Me No Mountain," "Share a Little Love in Your Heart," and "Love's Theme," with lyrics). He also scored a soundtrack for the 20th Century Fox film The Together Brothers, enjoying a resurgence on home video.

His studio band included such luminaries as guitarists Ray Parker, Jr. (pre-Raydio, co-writer with White on "You See the Trouble With Me"), bassist Nathan East, Wah Wah Watson, David T. Walker, Dean Parks, Don Peake, bassist Wilton Felder of the Crusaders, Lee Ritenour, drummer Ed Greene, percussionist Gary Coleman, and later keyboardist Rahn Coleman. His hit streak seemed, well, unlimited. Then it all derailed. Russ Regan and another ally, Hosea Wilson, left 20th Century Records and White was left with management that he thought of in less than glowing terms.

White left after fulfilling his contract with two more album releases, Love Unlimited Orchestra's My Musical Bouquet and his own I Love to Sing the Songs I Sing. White signed a custom label deal with CBS Records. At the time it was touted as one of the biggest deals ever. He started a label called Unlimited Gold. The roster included White, Love Unlimited, the Love Unlimited Orchestra, Jack Perry, and a teenaged singer named Danny Pearson who charted with a song called "What's Your Sign Girl." He also did a duet album with Glodean James called Barry & Glodean. Aside from the gold album The Message Is Love, most of the albums weren't huge sellers. After eight Barry White albums, four Love Unlimited albums, four Love Unlimited Orchestra albums, constant touring, and dealing with the rigors of the music industry, White decided to take a break.

Then in 1992, White signed with A&M, releasing the albums The Man Is Back, The Right Night & Barry White, and Put Me in Your Mix (which contains a duet with Issac Hayes, "Dark and Lovely"). The Icon Is Love became his biggest-selling album since the '70s releases, going multi-platinum. It includes the platinum single "Practice What You Preach." The production lineup includes Gerald Levert and Tony Nicholas, his godson Chuckii Booker, Jimmy Jam and Terry Lewis, and White and his longtime friend Jack Perry. While some later efforts buried his vocals in whiz-bang electronic effects, on The Icon Is Love, White's deep steam engine baritone pipes are upfront in the mix. Staying Power followed in 1999, showcased in the best tradition of soul music where the focus is the singer and the song. The album earned White two Grammys. White's career took him from the ghetto to international success with 106 gold and 41 platinum albums, 20 gold and ten platinum singles, with worldwide sales in excess of 100 million.

White, who suffered from hypertension and chronic high blood pressure, was hospitalized for kidney failure in September of 2002. He was undergoing dialysis treatment, but the combination of illnesses proved too much and he died July 4, 2003 at a West Hollywood hospital. By the time of his death, Barry White had achieved a near-universal acclaim and popularity that few artists achieve and even fewer within their own lifetime.

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Although Barry White's sales had long since decreased by the time he recorded The Man Is Back, the influential soul veteran continued making worthwhile albums. Man isn't in a class with either his classic albums of the '70s or his superb comeback album of 1994, The Icon Is Love, but is a likeable and decent (though not outstanding) effort demonstrating that he hadn't lost his touch as a vocalist, composer or producer. With the black music charts dominated by rap and new jack swing in 1989, White remained artistically viable not by emulating the aggression of younger artists (many of whom were sampling his '70s hits left and right), but by being true to himself. Though White goes for a more high-tech, urban-contemporary-influenced production style that's indeed a departure from his lavish orchestral approach of the '70s, noteworthy cuts like the addictive "L.A. My Kinda Place," the plea for unity "Follow That and See (Where It Leads Y'all)" and an inspired remake of the doo-wop classic "Goodnight My Love" are essentially the type of smooth, classy and sophisticated "uptown soul music" that put him on the map.

Barry White - The Man Is Back !    (flac  314mb)

01 Responsible 4:41
02 Super Lover 4:52
03 L.A. My Kinda Place 4:50
04 Follow That And See (Where It Leads Y'All) 5:04
05 When Will I See You Again 5:51
06 I Wanna Do It Good To Ya 6:00
07 It's Getting Harder All The Time 5:09
08 Don't Let Go 9:08
09 Loves Interlude / Good Night My Love 7:46

Barry White - The Man Is Back !  (ogg    126mb)

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Surprisingly, Put Me In Your Mix should have been the one that catapulted White back into the forefront of R & B. However, that honor would be bestowed, to the follow-up release "The Icon is Love."
Regardless, though, "Put Me in Your Mix" is characteristically Barry: heavy on the sexual connotations and heavy background orchestral arrangements featuring the patented sultry strings that so permeate his music. The first cut "Let's Get Busy" sets the tone for the delights to follow. And there are many!! From the throbbing "For Real Chill" to the reworking of the classic "Volare'" to the title cut with its classic line "I can make your toenails curl," White captivates like no other vocalist. A double pleasure is the pairing of White with fellow bass Isaac Hayes on the ten-minute plus "Dark and Lovely (You Over There)", it puts the exclamation put on the album. Prepare for lift off....

Barry White - Put Me In Your Mix    (flac 488mb)

01 Let's Get Busy 4:43
02 Love Is Good With You 6:10
03 For Real Chill 5:49
04 Break It Down With You 6:24
05 Volare 5:45
06 Put Me In Your Mix 7:35
07 Who You Giving Your Love To 5:26
08 Love Will Find Us 7:07
09 We're Gonna Have It All 5:55
10 Dark And Lovely (You Over There) 10:05
11 Sho' You Right (Remix) 8:01

Barry White - Put Me In Your Mix  (ogg  167mb)

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Barry White has been to the top of the charts an admirable number of times, but only one of his hits was a ballad (a studio effort for the Quincy Jones album Back on the Block that included El DeBarge, James Ingram and Al B. Sure!). However, as a solo artist, White has never had a ballad usurp the number one spot on the Billboard charts. The Icon Is Love's featured release fills that void. "Practice What You Preach," which unites the maestro with producers Gerald LeVert and Edwin Nicholas, has a simmering arrangement, evocative lyric, and White's brawn delivery. The catchy melody and sensuous female backing vocals enhance this already stellar single. It stayed on the Billboard R&B charts for 30 weeks and had a consecutive three-week run at number one. White showcases his seductive, bassy baritone with romantic rap introductions on most of the selections. There is a balance of uptempo and balladic songs. The other two featured releases were "Come On" and "There It Is." The former is reminiscent of his days as the king of disco-swing, and the latter is a contemporary funky ballad. Respectively, they tipped in at 12 and 54. White, who is credited as producer and writer on every selection, embraces the savvy writing talents of industry veterans Barry Eastmond and Michael Lovesmith, and the keen production skills of Chuckii Booker (his godson), Jimmy Jam & Terry Lewis, and Jack Perry.

Barry White - The Icon Is Love     (flac 396mb)

01 Practice What You Preach 5:59
02 There It Is 7:03
03 I Only Want To Be With You 5:01
04 The Time Is Right 5:46
05 Baby's Home 8:17
06 Come On 5:50
07 Love Is The Icon 4:38
08 Sexy Undercover 4:51
09 Don't You Want To Know? 6:51
10 Whatever We Had, We Had 10:41

.Barry White - The Icon Is Love  (ogg  147mb)

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By the late '90s, Barry White was primarily known as an icon. His music was well-known, but his voice was known better, as it stood for the epitome of sultry, sexy soul. And, befitting his icon status, he could still support a large audience in concerts, which led to new recordings -- recordings that were minor hits upon their release, but never eclipsing his classic hits. Staying Power, his first album since 1994's The Icon Is Love, fits neatly into that category. It certainly is an enjoyable album, since White's voice is aging remarkably well and the production is uniformly appealing, but it's never a memorable one. Like most contemporary albums by veterans, it's littered with cameos that are designed to broaden his audience and increase chances of airplay. With the exception of the Bone Thugs N Harmony duet "Thank You" -- which is the worst track on the album -- they all work pretty well, and the Chaka Khan & Lisa Stansfield showcase "The Longer We Make Love" is very good indeed. However, the record sounds the best when the spotlight is on White. Nevertheless, once the album is completed, it's hard to remember any of it, even if it was enjoyable as it spun. Which means Staying Power is a standard-issue iconic release -- it's classy and entertaining, and it would be his last album.

Barry White - Staying Power  (flac 427mb)

01 Staying Power 6:10
02 Don't Play Games 7:24
03 The Longer We Make Love 5:48
04 I Get Off On You 6:30
05 Which Way Is Up 5:42
06 Get Up 6:11
07 Sometimes 6:55
08 Low Ride 5:17
09 Thank You 5:46
10 Slow Your Roll 5:46
11 The Longer We Make Love 6:27

 Barry White - Staying Power (ogg  160mb)

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Jun 23, 2017

RhoDeo 1725 Re-Ups 103


7 correct requests this week, 2 too recent (again !), in short another batch of 25 re-ups, 3 for the first time in Flac.

These days i'm making an effort to re-up, it will satisfy a small number of people which means its likely the update will  expire relatively quickly again as its interest that keeps it live. Nevertheless here's your chance ... asks for re-up in the comments section at the page where the expired link resides, or it will be discarded by me. ....requests are satisfied on a first come first go basis. ...updates will be posted here remember to request from the page where the link died! To keep re-ups interesting to my regular visitors i will only re-up files that are at least 12 months old (the older the better as far as i am concerned), and please check the previous update request if it's less then a year old i won't re-up either.

Looka here , requests fulfilled up to June 22th.... N'Joy

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4x Into BPM NOW In Flac (Orbital - Diversions, Sven Väth - Touch Themes Of... , VA - Wasted (The Best Of Volume 1-1), VA - Wasted (The Best Of Volume 1-2))

4x Sundaze Back in Flac (VA - Space Night Vol. 05 alpha, VA - Space Night Vol. 05 beta, VA - Space Night Vol. 06 alpha, VA - Space Night Vol. 06 beta)

4x Aetix Back In Flac ( Negativland - Negativland, Negativland - Points, Negativland - A Big 10-8 Place, Negativland - Helter Stupid)

3x Aetix Back In Flac ( The Saints - (I'm) Stranded, The Saints - Eternally Yours , The Saints - Prehistoric Sounds)

3x Roots Back In Flac (Franco & TPOK - Francophonic Vol.2-1, Franco & TPOK - Francophonic Vol.2-2, Franco & TPOK Jazz - Le Grand Maitre )

3x Aetix Back In Flac ( Tubeway Army - Tubeway Army, Gary Numan -  Telekon, Gary Numan - Dance )

4x Aetix Back In Flac ( Front 242 - Geography, Front 242 - No comment, Front 242 - Official Version, Front 242 - Front By Front )

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