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Feeling Good


Download links and information about Feeling Good by Randy Crawford, Joe Sample. This album was released in 2007 and it belongs to Hip Hop/R&B, Soul, Jazz, Crossover Jazz, Pop, Smooth Jazz genres. It contains 13 tracks with total duration of 53:12 minutes.

Artist: Randy Crawford, Joe Sample
Release date: 2007
Genre: Hip Hop/R&B, Soul, Jazz, Crossover Jazz, Pop, Smooth Jazz
Tracks: 13
Duration: 53:12
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No. Title Length
1. Feeling Good 4:03
2. End of the Line 3:28
3. But Beautiful 3:53
4. Rio de Janeiro Blue 5:07
5. Lovetown 4:27
6. See Line Woman 4:57
7. Tell Me More and More and Then Some 2:57
8. Everybody's Talking 3:53
9. When I Need You 4:13
10. Save Your Love for Me 3:21
11. Last Night At Danceland 4:15
12. All Night Long 5:20
13. Mr. Ugly 3:18



After a quarter of a century in the Warner Bros. camp and five years on the recording sidelines, Randy Crawford drew a circle back to the beginning, reuniting with keyboardist Joe Sample. In turn, the old Crusader put together a genuinely distinguished rhythm section, bassist Christian McBride and drummer Steve Gadd, and called upon Tommy LiPuma to produce the disc. That combination ought to guarantee a certain floor of competence from the get-go — and it's great to report that this disc always rises above it, sometimes considerably above it. By this time, both Crawford and Sample were established veterans — and the music they make here seems to come so easily from within, with only minimal backing and nothing getting in their way. Gadd puts out a propulsive beat on brushes that pushes the title track along just fine — and his work on "See Line Woman" and "Last Night at Danceland" generates something resembling the irresistible Crusaders groove, giving Sample something to trip lightly and soulfully through. Every track seems to change style with a smooth movement of the clutch — the slinky R&B funk of "Lovetown," the gentle Latin beat of "Rio de Janeiro Blue," the pure mainstream piano trio jazz of "But Beautiful," the heavy blues atmosphere of "Tell Me More and More and Then Some," a trip back to the 1960s' Top 40 with "Everybody's Talking" (dig Randy's fervent high note that Harry Nilsson once hit in falsetto). A very gratifying release — considering how tempting it would have been to crank this out on autopilot. ~ Richard S. Ginell, Rovi