The Very Best Of Michael Mcdonald Rar
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Aretha peaked at No. 47 on the Billboard albums chart, but the Queen was hungry for more. Tom Dowd would produce her follow-up, Love All the Hurt Away (1981), with contributions from nearly every major session player at the time (David Foster, Greg Phillinganes, Steve Lukather, Jerry Hey and so on). However, despite another small crossover hit ("Love All the Hurt Away," a duet with George Benson, hit No. 6 on the R&B charts and No. 46 on the Hot 100) and a Grammy win for her cover of Sam & Dave's "Hold On! I'm Comin'," sales were modest. It was time to bring out the big guns. Enter Luther Vandross, who was starting to come into his own as a solo artist after years of session work for some of the best in the business. Hot off the success of 1981's Never Too Much, Vandross gave a modern touch to writing and production on Jump to It, and Aretha's distinctive voice was a natural pairing with the music (instead of clashing with staid arrangements). The title track topped the R&B chart and led to the Queen's first gold album since the Sparkle soundtrack in 1976.
So how would a box set of Aretha's Arista years look? We opted for a set that hews pretty close to the set-up of the Columbia box, covering 10 studio LPs (all would be remastered, a few would be making their CD debuts), a disc of notable non-LP and live cuts, two whole discs of the best 12" remixes (featuring production from Shep Pettibone, Steve Thompson and Michael Barbiero and even Prince!) and a DVD of music videos and select live performances. Not everything was included (the gospel album was omitted, as were many of the latter-day remixes), but even at less-than-complete, this set would be particularly expansive - not unlike Take a Look. 2b1af7f3a8