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The Legacy of Phyllis Hyman (Remastered)


Download links and information about The Legacy of Phyllis Hyman (Remastered) by Phyllis Hyman. This album was released in 1996 and it belongs to Hip Hop/R&B, Soul, Jazz, Vocal Jazz genres. It contains 28 tracks with total duration of 02:19:49 minutes.

Artist: Phyllis Hyman
Release date: 1996
Genre: Hip Hop/R&B, Soul, Jazz, Vocal Jazz
Tracks: 28
Duration: 02:19:49
Buy on iTunes $16.99


No. Title Length
1. Be Careful 4:17
2. Betcha By Golly, Wow (feat. Phyllis Hyman) (featuring Norman Connors) 6:19
3. No One Can Love You More 4:21
4. Living Inside Your Love 6:13
5. Gonna Make Changes 4:57
6. The Answer Is You 5:06
7. Loving You, Losing You 7:26
8. We Both Need Each Other (feat. Phyllis Hyman & Michael Henderson) (featuring Norman Connors) 4:07
9. We Should Be Lovers 3:51
10. You Know How to Love Me 7:32
11. Under Your Spell 4:35
12. Give a Little More 4:04
13. In a Sentimental Mood 3:26
14. Somewhere In My Lifetime 3:30
15. Can't We Fall In Love Again (With Michael Henderson) (featuring Malcolm Henderson) 5:17
16. Don't Tell Me, Tell Her 4:17
17. I Ain't Asking 3:59
18. Tonight You and Me (Disco Version) 5:22
19. Let Somebody Love You 4:43
20. When I Give My Love (This Time) 7:00
21. Why Did You Turn Me On 4:10
22. Just Me and You 4:35
23. Falling Star 3:45
24. Living In Confusion 7:04
25. I Don't Want to Lose You 5:27
26. The Sunshine In My Life 4:26
27. Old Friend 4:51
28. Living All Alone 5:09



Born in Philadelphia and raised in Pittsburgh, Phyllis Hyman was blessed with a magical set of vocal cords and an openhearted creative disposition. Though her uncompromising principles put her at odds with the mainstream music business, she worked consistently for 20 years—from the moment that jazz drummer Norman Connors discovered her in a New York club in 1975 to when she took her life in June 1995. The Legacy of Phyllis Hyman surveys the entire scope of her career, from her first recorded appearance with Connors (“Betcha by Golly, Wow”) through her gilded disco anthems (the timeless “You Know How to Love Me”), to her late career renaissance, when a collaboration with Kenneth Gamble and Leon Huff resulted in the heartrending confessions of “Living in Confusion” and “Living All Alone.” Though Hyman bounced around between labels and producers, her stringent musical standards let her avoid the influx of filler that marred the careers of so many of her peers. The collection’s track listing is impressively consistent, from the slow songs to the dance tunes, from the early hits to the hidden gems from her final phase.