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Come Into My Room


Download links and information about Come Into My Room by Norma Jean Bell. This album was released in 2001 and it belongs to Electronica, House, Dancefloor, Dance Pop genres. It contains 10 tracks with total duration of 54:53 minutes.

Artist: Norma Jean Bell
Release date: 2001
Genre: Electronica, House, Dancefloor, Dance Pop
Tracks: 10
Duration: 54:53
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No. Title Length
1. You Belong to Me (I'm The Baddest Bitch Remix) 5:19
2. One of Those Nites 8:17
3. Dreams 6:28
4. Yes I Am (I'm Gonna Get You) 4:47
5. Do You Wanna Party? 5:37
6. Nobody 4:54
7. Mystery 5:21
8. You're Perfect 3:03
9. Feel What I Feel 4:32
10. Late Night Show 6:35



Since the mid-'90s, Norma Jean Bell has gradually transformed herself from a veteran saxophonist-for-hire (Frank Zappa, Tommy Bolin, Parliament, Raydio) to a label entrepreneur and house artist extraordinaire, releasing her works in 12" form on her Detroit-based Pandamonium label. The ten housequakes on Come into My Room, a CD compilation released by the U.K.-based Peacefrog label in late 2001, dip into a mere fraction of the imprint's output, including NJB's scattered productions for France's F Communications and some previously unreleased material as well. These tracks — collaboratively served up with handiwork from Theo Parrish, K Hand, and primarily Kenny Dixon, Jr. — are shoehorned into a palatable digest full of steam, sweat, and libidinal abandon. Shifting from gritty and fervid to soft and wet in the blink of an eye, NJB's productions flick away all competitors with effortless facility. This is all-purpose loose-limbed house with a foot in the past, the other in the present, and a tail feather in the future. The only problem with the disc is that something more exhaustive remains in order, as anyone who has been buying Pandamonium product from release one will tell you; to somewhat illustrate, the disc's refusal to offer multiple versions of songs means that the spectacular Moodymann mixes of "I'm the Baddest Bitch" and "Nobody Is Gonna Love You" are left off. This approach is presumably taken in service of album-like ebbs and flows — rather than assemble a haphazard splatter of highlights, the sequencing, the selection, and the wide-ranging variation of NJB's material were issues taken into painstaking consideration. (Significant footnote: The voice that peppers a handful of these tracks belongs to the Electrifying Mojo, the infamous Detroit radio DJ. Snippets of the man's voice are taken from his live interview with Prince, which took place after one of "the Purple One"'s 1985 performances at Cobo Hall, on the eve of his birthday.)