Create account Log in

Christmas Is the Time to Say I Love You (The Unbroken Deluxe Edition)


Download links and information about Christmas Is the Time to Say I Love You (The Unbroken Deluxe Edition) by Katharine McPhee. This album was released in 2010 and it belongs to Rock, Pop, Traditional Pop Music genres. It contains 24 tracks with total duration of 01:24:59 minutes.

Artist: Katharine McPhee
Release date: 2010
Genre: Rock, Pop, Traditional Pop Music
Tracks: 24
Duration: 01:24:59
Buy on iTunes $9.99


No. Title Length
1. Have Yourself a Merry Little Christmas (feat. Chris Botti) (featuring Chris Botti) 4:27
2. Jingle Bells 2:52
3. It's Not Christmas Without You 3:53
4. O Holy Night 4:20
5. Silver Bells 3:14
6. Christmas Is the Time 3:11
7. Medley: O Little Town of Bethlehem / Away In a Manger 3:20
8. What Are You Doing New Year's Eve 3:24
9. White Christmas 3:03
10. Who Would Imagine a King 2:35
11. It's Beginning to Look a Lot Like Christmas 3:36
12. It's Not Right 3:54
13. Had It All 3:04
14. Keep Drivin' 3:57
15. Last Letter 3:19
16. Surrender 3:41
17. Terrified (feat. Jason Reeves) (featuring Jason Reeves) 3:56
18. How 3:31
19. Say Goodbye 3:46
20. Faultline 4:13
21. Anybody's Heart 3:20
22. Lifetime 3:09
23. Unbroken 4:16
24. Brand New Key 2:58



Arriving nine months after Katharine McPhee’s 2010 bleached-blonde AAA makeover Unbroken, Christmas Is the Time to Say I Love You finds McPhee going back to her roots, returning to her brunette locks and reviving the show-stopping theatrics that made her a star on American Idol. Christmas Is the Time is an old-fashioned holiday record through and through, from the reliance on standards to the soft, roomy arrangements that allow plenty of space for McPhee to hit her high notes, all without drawing too much attention to herself. It’s a setting well suited for McPhee’s strengths, and song for song, this may be her strongest album: she does well by the standards, and the pop songs — including “It’s Not Christmas Without You” and the title track originally sung by Billy Squier — are good adult contemporary numbers. The album is simple and lean, not intent on making McPhee into a chart star, benefiting from a seasonal formula that allows her to simply sing like she did when she was on Idol.