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Soul/Funk/R&B - Released July 6, 1987 | Columbia

Distinctions The Qobuz Ideal Discography
Introducing the Hardline According to Terence Trent d'Arby is a strong debut by this young singer, who wrote virtually every note, played a multitude of instruments, and claimed that this was the most important album since the Beatles' Sgt. Pepper. Hits included "If You Let Me Stay," "Dance Little Sister," "Sign Your Name," and the number one "Wishing Well." His first album is a curious mixture of old and new styles. Although the production is quite modern, d'Arby shows his roots in the work of older artists, borrowing a page or two from Michael Jackson and Stevie Wonder, while James Brown appears to have had the strongest influence on d'Arby's stage presence. © Rob Bowman /TiVo
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Soul/Funk/R&B - Released April 7, 1995 | Work

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Soul/Funk/R&B - Released May 13, 1989 | Columbia

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Soul/Funk/R&B - Released January 1, 1992 | Columbia

Falling halfway between the modern R&B of Introducing the Hardline and the extravagant Neither Fish nor Flesh, Symphony or Damn is Terence Trent D'Arby's most ambitious album yet. It's also his best, because it takes the fine songwriting of his debut and melds it to the sonic excesses of Fish. Sure, some of it is embarrassing (it's hard not to cringe during the "Welcome to My Monasteryo" declaration at the beginning of the album), but more often than not, D'Arby's experimentations succeed, and succeed grandly, at that. © Stephen Thomas Erlewine /TiVo
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Soul/Funk/R&B - Released September 29, 2006 | Sony BMG Music Entertainment

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Soul/Funk/R&B - Released January 17, 2006 | Columbia - Legacy