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A Perfect Contradiction Outsiders' Edition (Deluxe Version)


Download links and information about A Perfect Contradiction Outsiders' Edition (Deluxe Version) by Paloma Faith. This album was released in 2014 and it belongs to Rock, Pop genres. It contains 24 tracks with total duration of 01:33:22 minutes.

Artist: Paloma Faith
Release date: 2014
Genre: Rock, Pop
Tracks: 24
Duration: 01:33:22
Buy on iTunes $14.99


No. Title Length
1. Can't Rely on You 3:15
2. Mouth to Mouth 4:23
3. Take Me 3:10
4. Only Love Can Hurt Like This 3:52
5. Other Woman 3:08
6. Taste My Own Tears 3:02
7. Trouble with My Baby 3:00
8. The Bigger You Love (The Harder You Fall) 3:01
9. Impossible Heart 4:31
10. Love Only Leaves You Lonely 4:31
11. It's the Not Knowing 3:29
12. Beauty Remains 3:36
13. Ready for the Good Life 3:25
14. Leave While I'm Not Looking 3:53
15. Changing 3:16
16. Mouth to Mouth (Live from BBC Proms 2014) 4:44
17. Take Me (Live from BBC Proms 2014) 4:47
18. Trouble with My Baby (Live from BBC Proms 2014) 3:24
19. I'd Rather Go Blind (with Ty Taylor) [Live from BBC Proms 2014] 5:27
20. Other Woman (Live from BBC Proms 2014) 3:50
21. It's the Not Knowing (Live from BBC Proms 2014) 3:58
22. Only Love Can Hurt Like This (Live from BBC Proms 2014) 4:12
23. Upside Down (Live from BBC Proms 2014) 4:47
24. Can't Rely on You (Live from BBC Proms 2014) 4:41



British vocalist Paloma Faith's third studio album, 2014's A Perfect Contradiction, is a slick, funky production featuring several big-name songwriters, from Pharrell Williams to Raphael Saadiq. In the post-Amy Winehouse world of soulful, '60s-centric, dance-oriented divas, Faith has always leaned toward the artier end of the spectrum, setting her cherubic yet impossibly robust vocals against her Frida Kahlo-meets-Dusty Springfield persona. Which isn't to say that Faith's music is an acquired taste. On the contrary, her previous efforts (2009's Do You Want the Truth or Something Beautiful? and 2012's Fall to Grace) found the London-born singer balancing an inclination toward arch theatricality with her gift for belting out R&B hooks. On the heels of Adele's success, and in sea of up-and-coming Springfield devotees, Faith smartly moves away, if ever so slightly, from the neo-vintage, Mark Ronson-esque production of her past albums and toward a more high-sheen, disco, and '70's soul-influenced sound. Cuts like the Pharrell-produced "I Can't Rely on You," and the Saadiq-helmed "Mouth to Mouth," are infectious, booty-shaking numbers that wouldn't sound out of place booming out over the speakers at Studio 54. Similarly, the cowbell-heavy "Take Me" is a jubilant, Southern soul-influenced anthem that veritably drills itself into your head as soon as the descending piano riff starts. That said, Faith has built her career upon '50s- and '60s- influenced sounds and aesthetics, and A Perfect Contradiction certainly has its share of neo-retro reappropriation in the Diane Warren-penned "Only Love Can Hurt Like This" and the Stuart Matthewman co-write "Taste My Own Tears," which does sound a bit like Matthewman's longtime boss Sade, if she had recorded at Motown in the mid-'60s. Ultimately, it's Faith's irrepressible enthusiasm and unbridled vocal ability that shine the most on A Perfect Contradiction, and having musicians like Pharrell and Saadiq around just works to sweeten the deal. [A Perfect Contradiction was also released with two bonus tracks.]