Create account Log in

Behind Closed Doors


Download links and information about Behind Closed Doors by Charlie Rich. This album was released in 1973 and it belongs to Rock, Country genres. It contains 15 tracks with total duration of 43:01 minutes.

Artist: Charlie Rich
Release date: 1973
Genre: Rock, Country
Tracks: 15
Duration: 43:01
Buy on iTunes $9.99
Buy on iTunes $9.99
Buy on Amazon $0.99
Buy on Amazon
Buy on Amazon $14.99
Buy on Amazon $0.99
Buy on Amazon $8.99
Buy on Amazon $7.99
Buy on Amazon $0.99


No. Title Length
1. Behind Closed Doors 2:54
2. If You Wouldn't Be My Lady 2:52
3. You Never Really Wanted Me 2:24
4. A Sunday Kind Of Woman 3:07
5. Peace On You 3:58
6. The Most Beautiful Girl 2:41
7. I Take It On Home 2:51
8. 'Til I Can't Take It Anymore 2:29
9. We Love Each Other 3:05
10. I'm Not Going Hungry 2:10
11. Nothing In The World (To Do With Me) 2:37
12. Mama, Take Me Home 2:56
13. Ruby, You're Warm 3:38
14. Papa Was A Good Man 2:28
15. I've Got Mine 2:51



Charlie Rich had been heading toward full-blown country-pop on his previous Epic records, but Behind Closed Doors is where Billy Sherrill pulled out all of the stops and created a heavily orchestrated, pop-oriented album. It's to Rich's credit that he never sounds like he's drowning amid the grand production and layers of instruments — in an odd way, he thrives. While Behind Closed Doors doesn't have the casual eclecticism that distinguished all of Rich's past recordings, it is an expertly crafted album — it's easy to see why it made the Silver Fox a superstar. All of the material, from the hit singles ("Behind Closed Doors," "The Most Beautiful Girl," "I Take It On Home") to the album tracks, are classy songs, designed to appeal to a maturing country audience. Furthermore, the arrangements expertly walk the line between pop and schmaltz — the sound of Behind Closed Doors is the sound of early-'70s countrypolitan and numerous artists used the record as a template for their own style. Rich made better, grittier records, but the combined collaborative effort of the vocalist and Sherrill resulted in a seamless, influential work — even if it is one that earned the scorn of hardcore country purists.