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Psychedelic Soul


Download links and information about Psychedelic Soul by The Temptations. This album was released in 2003 and it belongs to Hip Hop/R&B, Soul, Rock, Funk genres. It contains 24 tracks with total duration of 02:28:35 minutes.

Artist: The Temptations
Release date: 2003
Genre: Hip Hop/R&B, Soul, Rock, Funk
Tracks: 24
Duration: 02:28:35
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No. Title Length
1. Cloud Nine (Stereo) 3:32
2. Runaway Child, Running Wild (Extended Version) 9:32
3. Don't Let the Joneses Get You Down (Stereo) 4:43
4. I Can't Get Next to You (Stereo) 2:52
5. Message from a Black Man (Stereo) 6:04
6. Slave 7:32
7. Psychedelic Shack (Extended Version) 6:19
8. You Make Your Own Heaven and Hell Right Here On Earth 2:45
9. Hum Along and Dance (Stereo) 3:51
10. Take a Stroll Thru Your Mind 8:33
11. War (Stereo) 3:12
12. Friendship Train 7:55
13. Ball of Confusion (That's What the World Is Today) [Alternate Mix] 4:08
14. Smiling Faces Sometimes 12:40
15. Ungena Za Ulimwengu (Unite the World) 4:28
16. Love Can Be Anything (Can't Nothing Be Love But Love) 9:20
17. Take a Look Around 3:10
18. Superstar (Remember How You Got Where You Are) 2:54
19. Funky Music Sho Nuff Turns Me On 3:10
20. Papa Was a Rollin' Stone 12:01
21. Plastic Man 5:57
22. Masterpiece 13:48
23. Ain't No Justice 6:05
24. 1990 4:04



The Temptations’ reinvention after losing their gifted/troubled singer David Ruffin (ending the Tempts' “classic five” lineup) is one of pop history’s greatest. For Motown’s signature vocal group to carry on without the “My Girl” voice was considered career hari-kari. But ex-Contours singer (and son of a preacher) Dennis Edwards stepped in, as did visionary Detroit songwriter/producer Norman Whitfield (along with ace songsmith Barrett Strong), and the revived Temptations kicked down pop-music doors. Incisive songs burst with freakout soul, funk, and rock ’n’ roll that owed as much to Sly & The Family Stone and Hendrix as the Vietnam War–defined turmoil of the era and the friction between Detroit’s inner city and ’burbs. Songs traced suburban materialism (“Don’t Let the Joneses Get You Down”) and prison life (“Slave”), updated Shakespearean father-son themes (the grand “Papa Was a Rolling Stone”), and nodded to drug-enhanced escape (“Cloud Nine,” which scored Motown’s first GRAMMY®). This set boasts the best from the eight albums that made up the group’s unbelievably prolific and rich psych era (1968-1973) and features many unsung Motowners, such as song arranger Paul Riser and guitarist Dennis Coffey.