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You're Gonna Miss Me


Download links and information about You're Gonna Miss Me by Ann Sexton. This album was released in 1995 and it belongs to Electronica, Hip Hop/R&B, Soul genres. It contains 20 tracks with total duration of 01:03:51 minutes.

Artist: Ann Sexton
Release date: 1995
Genre: Electronica, Hip Hop/R&B, Soul
Tracks: 20
Duration: 01:03:51
Buy on iTunes $11.99
Buy on iTunes $9.99


No. Title Length
1. I Had a Fight With Love (And I Lost) 3:50
2. I'm His Wife (You're Just a Friend) 2:57
3. You Go to Use What You Got 2:32
4. Color My World Blue 2:50
5. I Want to Be Loved 3:15
6. You've Been Doing Me Wrong for So Long 2:58
7. Who's Gonna Love You 3:02
8. You Can't Win 3:15
9. Love Love Love 3:51
10. You're Letting Me Down 3:06
11. You've Been Gone Too Long 2:16
12. Come Back Home 2:23
13. Keep On Holding On 3:46
14. Loving Me, Loving You 3:44
15. You're Gonna Miss Me 3:06
16. If I Work My Thing On You 3:42
17. You're Losing Me 2:23
18. Sugar Daddy 4:03
19. Be Serious 4:02
20. Have a Little Mercy 2:50



Just like her contemporary Ann Peebles, Ann Sexton may have been a little late for her own best. Singing conservative, yet funky, Southern soul in the '70s seems to have meant being overshadowed by disco, funk, and slick Philly soul, and she only released one album. Compared with Peebles, Sexton is far less known, one of her more successful songs making it to number 47 on the R&B charts. The present Charly compilation is probably her only available album, but it should include most of what she has released, making it one of few collections deserving the epithet "important." Unfortunately, there are some unnecessary flaws to it. The credit list is quite erroneous, and there is a strange omission in the tracks selection: Sexton's excellent version of "It's All Over But the Shouting" is left out, and even if there were more songs too choose from, such a choice would be a sin. That said, Ann Sexton is a both funky and emotional singer, as she proves in the intensive "You're Losing Me." This is also the only track written by her, which is a shame since it is one of the absolute gems of the album. On the whole, the album is a bit ballad-heavy, but that lets Sexton play out her full and rich emotional register. She shows almost painful tragic qualities in "I'm His Wife, You're Just a Friend," trying to convince her man's mistress that she doesn't stand a chance, and the contrasting and uncomplicated longing of "I Want to Be Loved" is simply beautiful. The album does contain some lightweight numbers, probably inevitable considering Sexton's limited catalog, but also a number of excellent dance tracks, like "You've Been Gone Too Long," which became a hit on the Northern soul scene in the '90s. ~ Lars Lovén, Rovi