Create account Log in

Alma Sings with You in Mind / How About Love!

[Edit]

Download links and information about Alma Sings with You in Mind / How About Love! by Alma Cogan. This album was released in 2006 and it belongs to Pop genres. It contains 24 tracks with total duration of 01:16:17 minutes.

Artist: Alma Cogan
Release date: 2006
Genre: Pop
Tracks: 24
Duration: 01:16:17
Buy on iTunes $7.99

Tracks

[Edit]
No. Title Length
1. With You in Mind 3:39
2. I Dream of You More Than You Dream I Do 3:07
3. Let's Fall in Love 2:21
4. In Other Words 3:47
5. My Heart Stood Still 2:23
6. But Beautiful 3:40
7. You'll Never Know 4:07
8. All I Do Is Dream of You 2:36
9. What Is There to Say 3:13
10. Don't Blame Me 4:05
11. Falling in Love with Love 2:09
12. The More I See You 3:34
13. I Can't Give You Anything but Love 2:50
14. I've Never Been in Love Before 3:06
15. The Lady's in Love with You 2:36
16. I'm in the Mood for Love 3:17
17. Somebody Loves Me 3:03
18. Can't Help Falling in Love 2:53
19. Hello Young Lovers 4:56
20. Our Love Affair 2:34
21. Love Me as Though Were No Tomorrow 2:26
22. Love Is Just Around the Corner 2:31
23. Let Me Love You 3:37
24. If Love Were All 3:47

Details

[Edit]

Three years on from her debut album (but seven years into her career), Alma Cogan's dominance of the British chart was already a distant memory, and "the girl with the laugh in her voice" was suddenly sounding horribly old-fashioned in the face of the new tide of rock & rollers. It was with that in mind that Cogan started looking away from the light-hearted bounce that had fired her past records, seeking instead the more serious material that would allow her to consolidate a more lasting musical career. Working with producer Norman Newell, and a string section that positively yearned (whereas once it would have giggled and frolicked), Cogan opens with an almost heartbreaking "With You in Mind," follows through with a brooding "I Dream of You More Than You Dream I Do," a stirring "Let's Fall in Love," a smoky "All I Do Is Dream of You" — in fact, the only false step is when she tackles "Fly Me to the Moon," truly one of the most unnecessarily over-done songs of the era. The result was one of the first truly classic albums of the new decade, and a set whose success sent Cogan and Newell straight back into the studio, to begin scheming its follow-up.