Download links and information about Speeding Time. This album was released in 1983 and it belongs to Rock, Pop, Songwriter/Lyricist genres. It contains 10 tracks with total duration of 38:19 minutes.
|Genre:||Rock, Pop, Songwriter/Lyricist|
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|1.||Computer Eyes (Carole King)||3:10|
|2.||One Small Voice (Carole King)||2:54|
|3.||Crying In the Rain (Carole King)||2:33|
|4.||Sacred Heart of Stone (Carole King)||3:47|
|5.||Speeding Time (Carole King)||4:53|
|6.||Standin' On the Borderline (Carole King)||2:55|
|7.||So Ready for Love (Carole King)||5:40|
|8.||Chalice Borealis (Carole King)||2:41|
|9.||Dancing (Carole King)||4:08|
|10.||Alabaster Lady (Carole King)||5:38|
Carole King was reunited with Lou Adler — the man responsible for her legendary Ode albums, including Tapestry and Music — for this disappointing experiment in digital sound and synthesizers. If there's one artist utterly at odds with state-of-the-art technology, it's Carole King. The charm of her best albums was that they sounded like demos, and her performances never needed clever sonic trickery or up-to-the-minute studio wizardry in order to be good. Dragging her forcibly into the '80s was not the brightest of Adler's ideas. The result is ten songs, all adequate, some fine, struggling to overcome totally unsympathetic arrangements. "Computer Eyes" is a case in point; an engaging midtempo break-up song, choked half to death by pointless, frantically sped-up synthesizer arpeggios. "Crying in the Rain," originally recorded by the Everly Brothers, is given a similarly stultifying synth makeover. "Alabaster Lady" allows King to get back behind an acoustic piano (at least for a minute or two), and in doing so, provides this album's moment of magic.