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If Your Loving Wasn’t Good Enough To Keep Me… How In the World Do You Think It Can Bring Me Back / If Your Loving Wasn't Good Enough To Keep Me... How In the World Do You Think It Can Bring Me Back

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Download links and information about If Your Loving Wasn’t Good Enough To Keep Me… How In the World Do You Think It Can Bring Me Back / If Your Loving Wasn't Good Enough To Keep Me... How In the World Do You Think It Can Bring Me Back by Willie Clayton. This album was released in 2011 and it belongs to Hip Hop/R&B, Soul, Blues, Rock genres. It contains 12 tracks with total duration of 53:52 minutes.

Artist: Willie Clayton
Release date: 2011
Genre: Hip Hop/R&B, Soul, Blues, Rock
Tracks: 12
Duration: 53:52
Buy on iTunes $9.99

Tracks

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No. Title Length
1. 1. If Your Loving Wasn’t Good Enough To Keep Me…How In the World Do You Think It Can Bring Me Back 4:06
2. 2. Cheating In the Day Light (duet w/ Swamp Dogg) 5:03
3. One Night Stand 3:28
4. 4. Open Up the Door To Your Heart 3:42
5. How Do You Love Two 4:16
6. A Woman Needs To Be Loved 4:00
7. Show Me 4:13
8. Feels Like Love To Me 3:41
9. Shining Star 4:16
10. Does Your Mama Know 4:28
11. Stay 7:18
12. Where Has Love Gone 5:21

Details

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Old-fashioned soul singer Willie Clayton may be living in a time warp in which the 1960s never ended, but he really occupies a timeless place in which a man is perpetually pleading with a woman either to give him a chance or not to leave him. The bluesy R&B music, with its punchy horns and funky beats, might have been made in the Stax studio in the ‘60s or the Hi studio in the ‘70s, but what matters is Clayton's expressive tenor, full of groans and wails, with asides added to the lyrics as the singer reminds the listener that "A Woman Needs to Be Loved," asks his loved one to "Show Me," and tells her it "Feels Like Love to Me." He is even more emphatic, however, when things are not going well, as on the title song, its long name being what his departing paramour says to him, and on the album's seven-minute tour de force, "Stay," which concludes with a female voice telling him it's over. Occasionally, Clayton works variations on his loverman themes, sometimes to discuss romantic complications. In "How Do You Love Two," he is asking his girlfriend to dump her other boyfriend, while "Cheating in the Day Light" (a duet with Swamp Dogg) explores the same issue from another point of view. And then there's the provocative "One Night Stand," with its chorus, "My baby loves a one-night stand/And so do all the fellas in my band." Maybe it's better not to think too much about that one. In any case, Willie Clayton is a man with love on his mind, and in such circumstances, the calendar isn't really important.