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The Living Room Sessions


Download links and information about The Living Room Sessions by B. J. Thomas. This album was released in 2013 and it belongs to Rock, Country, Pop genres. It contains 12 tracks with total duration of 42:06 minutes.

Artist: B. J. Thomas
Release date: 2013
Genre: Rock, Country, Pop
Tracks: 12
Duration: 42:06
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No. Title Length
1. Don't Worry Baby 3:48
2. I Just Can't Help Believing (with Vince Gill) [feat. Vince Gill] 3:45
3. Most of All (with Keb Mo) [feat. Keb' Mo'] 3:44
4. Eyes of a New York Woman 3:10
5. (Hey Won't You Play) Another Somebody Done Somebody Wrong Song [with Richard Marx] [feat. Richard Marx] 3:18
6. I'm So Lonesome I Could Cry (with Isaac Slade) [feat. Isaac Slade] 3:20
7. Rock and Roll Lullaby (with Steve Tyrell) [feat. Steve Tyrell] 4:25
8. New Looks from an Old Lover (with Etta Britt) [feat. Etta Britt] 3:24
9. Whatever Happened to Old Fashioned Love 3:45
10. Hooked On a Feeling (with Sara Niemietz) [feat. Sara Niemietz] 2:58
11. Raindrops Keep Fallin' On My Head (with Lyle Lovett) [feat. Lyle Lovett] 2:57
12. Everybody's Out of Town 3:32



Returning to secular pop music after an extended sojourn in Christian and Christmas music, B.J. Thomas teams up with producer Kyle Lehning for The Living Room Sessions. The title indicates that this 2013 album is an intimate affair and it is, finding Thomas revisiting many of his hits, often in the company of a duet partner. Although Isaac Slade of the Fray joins Thomas for "I'm So Lonesome I Could Cry," the guests aren't current hitmakers, they're largely peers and colleagues of Thomas', so they fit well with him, with Vince Gill naturally harmonizing on "I Just Can't Help Believing," Keb' Mo' providing some grit on "Most of All," Richard Marx easing into "(Hey Won't You Play) Another Somebody Done Somebody Wrong Song," and Lyle Lovett providing a counterpoint on "Raindrops Keep Falling on My Head." Despite the preponderance of guests — Steve Tyrell, Etta Britt, and Sara Niemietz also appear, leaving just a third of the album to B.J. himself — this amiable acoustic album is a showcase for Thomas, who hasn't seemed to lose much vocally, and remains an engaging, friendly presence on record.