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Soul - Verschenen op 1 januari 2008 | Capitol Records

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Soul - Verschenen op 1 januari 1981 | Abkco Music & Records, Inc.

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Eschewing the orchestrated sound that dominated much of his 1970s output, the Across 110th Street soundtrack being the definitive example, with The Poet Womack stays in that slick vein, but this time does so with a soft jazz feel. Workouts like "Where Do We Go from Here" contain long intros and codas with Womack's gruff vocal style trading off with the silky voices of a female choir; on "So Many Sides of You," one of the more rollicking songs on the record, the piano, drums, and Nathan East's bass are as crisp as a new dollar bill. A bonus, aside from the songs, is the great cover art, which shows Womack decked out in a lavender sports coat and a pair of sunglasses, which only someone of his soulful grace could pull off. © Steve Kurutz /TiVo
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Soul - Verschenen op 1 januari 2008 | Capitol Records

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Soul - Verschenen op 1 januari 1984 | Abkco Music & Records, Inc.

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Though Bobby Womack's in great voice, The Poet II doesn't quite hit the same heights as The Poet, which successfully executed ideas Womack had been tinkering with since 1979's Roads of Life. This seeks the success The Poet got by surprise. Womack's skill is his pragmatic take on relationships, but on The Poet II his aim is a little off. "Love Has Finally Come at Last" is the first of three duets with Patti LaBelle. The duet idea works better on "It Takes a Lot of Strength to Say Goodbye"; it sounds better suited for two singers, and the dramatic arrangement and chemistry between Womack and LaBelle are strong but not that exciting. The Poet II also features some over-produced though skillful dance tracks. "Tell Me Why" is effective and has Womack asking why his relationship is failing and uses his children as pawns when he sings, "You don't have to do it for me/But do it for the sake of the kids." By the end of the album, Womack's lack of winning premises starts to catch up with him. "I Wish I Had Someone to Come Home To" has him sounding a little phony with lyrics like "Ain't no way this lonely man can seem to win." Fans of Womack know he'd think up something to do. The effort's last track, "American Dream," features snippets of Martin Luther King's "I Have a Dream" speech. With its so-so lyrics and plodding arrangement, it just falls apart within the first two minutes. The Poet II is no doubt a good Bobby Womack album, but it is clear that he can do much better. © Jason Elias /TiVo
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Soul - Verschenen op 11 juni 2012 | XL Recordings

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Soul - Verschenen op 1 januari 1993 | EMI - EMI Records (USA)

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Soul - Verschenen op 1 januari 1993 | The Right Stuff

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Soul - Verschenen op 1 januari 2008 | Capitol Records

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Soul - Verschenen op 26 maart 1996 | Geffen

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Soul - Verschenen op 1 januari 2008 | Capitol Records

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Soul - Verschenen op 1 januari 2008 | Capitol Records

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Soul - Verschenen op 1 juli 1976 | Columbia - Legacy

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Soul - Verschenen op 1 januari 1981 | Abkco Music & Records, Inc.

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Eschewing the orchestrated sound that dominated much of his 1970s output, the Across 110th Street soundtrack being the definitive example, with The Poet Womack stays in that slick vein, but this time does so with a soft jazz feel. Workouts like "Where Do We Go from Here" contain long intros and codas with Womack's gruff vocal style trading off with the silky voices of a female choir; on "So Many Sides of You," one of the more rollicking songs on the record, the piano, drums, and Nathan East's bass are as crisp as a new dollar bill. A bonus, aside from the songs, is the great cover art, which shows Womack decked out in a lavender sports coat and a pair of sunglasses, which only someone of his soulful grace could pull off. © Steve Kurutz /TiVo
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Soul - Verschenen op 3 augustus 2014 | Low Music

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Soul - Verschenen op 1 maart 1985 | Geffen

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Soul/Funk/R&B - Verschenen op 2 juni 1979 | Arista

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Soul - Verschenen op 1 januari 2008 | Capitol Records

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Soul - Verschenen op 1 januari 1981 | Abkco Music & Records, Inc.

Eschewing the orchestrated sound that dominated much of his 1970s output, the Across 110th Street soundtrack being the definitive example, with The Poet Womack stays in that slick vein, but this time does so with a soft jazz feel. Workouts like "Where Do We Go from Here" contain long intros and codas with Womack's gruff vocal style trading off with the silky voices of a female choir; on "So Many Sides of You," one of the more rollicking songs on the record, the piano, drums, and Nathan East's bass are as crisp as a new dollar bill. A bonus, aside from the songs, is the great cover art, which shows Womack decked out in a lavender sports coat and a pair of sunglasses, which only someone of his soulful grace could pull off. © Steve Kurutz /TiVo
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Soul - Verschenen op 1 januari 2008 | Capitol Records

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Soul - Verschenen op 31 mei 2003 | Geffen