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Come On and See Me: The Complete Solo Collection


Download links and information about Come On and See Me: The Complete Solo Collection by Tammi Terrell. This album was released in 2010 and it belongs to Hip Hop/R&B, Soul, Rock, Pop genres. It contains 50 tracks with total duration of 02:16:29 minutes.

Artist: Tammi Terrell
Release date: 2010
Genre: Hip Hop/R&B, Soul, Rock, Pop
Tracks: 50
Duration: 02:16:29
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No. Title Length
1. If You See Bill (featuring Tammy Montgomery) 2:59
2. It's Mine (featuring Tammy Montgomery) 2:28
3. Voice of Experience (featuring Tammy Montgomery) 2:10
4. I Wancha to Be Sure (featuring Tammy Montgomery) 2:03
5. Sinner's Devotion (featuring Tammy Montgomery) 2:45
6. Make the Night a Little Longer (featuring Tammy Montgomery) 2:32
7. Big John (featuring Tammy Montgomery) 2:34
8. I Cried 2:44
9. If You Don't Think 1:51
10. If I Would Marry You (Stereo Version) (featuring Tammy Montgomery) 2:46
11. This Time Tomorrow (Stereo Version) (featuring Tammy Montgomery) 2:27
12. I've Got Nothing to Say But Goodbye (featuring Tammy Montgomery) 2:31
13. I Can't Hold It In Anymore (featuring Tammy Montgomery) 3:02
14. If I Would Marry You (Duet With Jimmy Radcliffe) (featuring Tammy Montgomery, Jimmy Radcliffe) 3:25
15. I Can't Believe You Love Me 2:33
16. That's What Boys Are Made For 3:04
17. Come On and See Me 2:20
18. What a Good Man He Is 3:00
19. Tears At the End of a Love Affair 2:57
20. This Old Heart of Mine (Is Weak for You) 2:26
21. He's the One I Love 2:37
22. Can't Stop Now (Love Is Calling) 2:40
23. Just Too Much to Hope For 2:54
24. Hold Me Oh My Darling 2:39
25. I Can't Go On Without You 2:36
26. Baby Don't Cha Worry (Stereo Version) 2:52
27. There Are Things (Stereo Version) 3:11
28. Ain't No Mountain High Enough (The Complete Duets - 2001) 2:25
29. All I Do Is Think About You 2:58
30. Slow Down 2:48
31. I Gotta Find a Way to Get You Back 2:59
32. Oh How I'd Miss You (Demo) 2:40
33. Lone, Lonely Town 2:54
34. You Ain’t Livin’ ’Till You’re Lovin’ (Stereo Version) 2:50
35. Give In, You Just Can't Win (Stereo Version) 2:39
36. When Love Comes Knocking At My Heart (Stereo Version) 2:40
37. Memory Chest (Stereo Version) 3:08
38. That's How It Is (Since You've Been Gone) [Stereo Version] 3:28
39. More, More, More (Stereo Version) 2:45
40. Two Can Have a Party (Stereo Version) 2:33
41. My Heart (Stereo Version) 3:03
42. Don’t Let Me Be Lonely (Stereo Version) 3:36
43. Kissing In the Shadows 2:53
44. Beware of a Stranger 2:47
45. It’s Been a Long Time Happenin’ 2:29
46. Almost Like Being In Love (Live At the Roostertail) 1:52
47. Stage Dialogue With Emcee Scott Regan (Live At the Roostertail) 0:40
48. I Can't Believe You Love Me (Live At The Roostertail) 2:30
49. Medley: What a Difference a Day Makes / Runnin’ Out of Fools / Tell Me the Truth / Baby Love (Live At the Roostertail) 4:48
50. Come On and See Me (Live At the Roostertail) 2:58



Hip-O Select’s 2010 set Come on and See Me: The Complete Solo Collection rounds up everything Tammi Terrell recorded on her own at Motown: the first disc contains 14 songs she recorded under the name Tammy Montgomery plus the Irresistible LP and two non-LP singles, “Baby Don’tcha Worry” and “There Are Things,” while the second disc has 18 cuts of Rare Motown capped off by Live at the Roostertail. Terrell’s trajectory is not dissimilar to other Motown artists of the ‘60s — some of her earliest singles bear a bit of a heavy pop crossover bent, a trait amplified by the live supperclub showcase tacked on the end of this set, and she got looser and funkier as the decade rolled on, but even those early uptown shuffles are elevated by Terrell’s authoritative stamp. Surely, she was one of the few female soul singers who could take James Brown on and get a TKO, as she did on 1963’s “If You Don’t Think,” and some of the other early Montgomery sides are every bit as funky, but the centerpiece of this set is the Irresistible LP, where Terrell brought that spirit to snazzy, sophisticated pop-soul productions. Irresistible boasts some of the thickest productions Motown issued in 1967, but it's underpinned by a heavy groove and graced with Terrell’s terrific singing. Apart from that perfectly fine, not necessarily compelling, live performance, the second disc has more unissued gems in this vein: it’s big, bright, lush, and powerful, the sound of Motown in full flight. On the basis of her duets with Marvin Gaye alone, Tammi Terrell’s reputation is quite high, but this dynamic set proves that she was equally good as a solo act. Truthfully, sometimes she was even better on her own.