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Phoebe Snow - 4 Albums (Sony Music Japan DSD Remaster 2011)

Phoebe Snow - 4 Albums (Sony Music Japan DSD Remaster 2011)

Phoebe Snow - 4 Albums (Sony Music Japan DSD Remaster 2011)
Format: FLAC / Level 8 (img + *cue / *cue with ISRC + log, AccurateRip) | Covers: format PNG 300dpi, full scans
Label: Columbia Records / CBS / Sony Music Japan International Inc. | Dynamic Range: 12 / 11 / 12 / 11
Released Year: 2011 | Type: DSD Remaster 2011 / Reissue / Cardboard Sleeve / CD | Made in Japan
Genre: Soft Rock / Folk Rock / Soul / Jazz / Singer / Songwriter

Track List:

Cardboard sleeve reissue from Phoebe Snow featuring and 2011 remastering. Comes with lyrics. Part of a four-album Phoebe Snow 2011 remastering reissue series featuring albums "Second Childhood," "It Looks Like Snow," "Never Letting Go," and "Against The Grain."
Allmusic / Biography by Jason Ankeny
Renowned for her elastic contralto and jazz scat vocal gymnastics, singer Phoebe Snow was born Phoebe Laub on July 17, 1952, in New York City. During her childhood in Teaneck, NJ, she initially studied piano, but switched to the guitar in her teens, writing poetry that gradually mutated into her first songs. Overcoming her stage fright, Snow began playing Greenwich Village clubs in the early '70s, honing an eclectic set that spotlighted both folk and pop sounds as well as jazz, blues, and even torch songs. After signing to Leon Russell's Shelter label, Snow issued her self-titled debut LP in 1974; on the strength of her Top Five smash "Poetry Man," the album itself rose to the number four position. A tour with Paul Simon followed, along with an appearance on his hit "Gone at Last"; after returning to the studio, Snow emerged in 1976 with Second Childhood, another highly successful effort that, like its predecessor, achieved gold-selling status. Despite a flurry of records throughout the latter half of the decade, including 1977's It Looks Like Snow, 1977's Never Letting Go, and 1978's Against the Grain, Snow receded from view as the 1980s dawned, and following the release of 1981's Rock Away, she did not record again for eight years. Upon signing to Elektra, Snow resurfaced in 1989 with Something Real, followed by a series of New York club appearances as a member of ex-Steely Dan frontman Donald Fagen's all-star New York Rock and Soul Revue. Apart from lending her voice to a number of radio and television advertisements, Snow again fell silent in subsequent years, although in 1994 she appeared at Woodstock with a gospel group additionally comprised of Mavis Staples, CeCe Peniston, and Thelma Houston. Three albums were recorded and released during the late '90s and the 2000s: 1998's I Can't Complain, 2003's Natural Wonder, and 2008's Live in Woodstock. After suffering a brain hemorrhage in 2010, Snow passed away in April of the following year.
1976 Second Childhood
Allmusic / Review by William Ruhlmann
Although it lacked a hit single to match "Poetry Man," Phoebe Snow's second album was another folk-pop-jazz confection that effectively showcased her one-of-a-kind voice in musical settings featuring the cream of New York's session musicians, and produced by Phil Ramone. It was a classy job on which Snow contributed seven originals and displayed her versatility on covers ranging from Motown to Gershwin.
01 Two-Fisted Love
02 Cash In
03 Inspired Insanity
04 No Regrets
05 Sweet Disposition
06 All Over
07 Isn't It A Shame
08 Goin' Down For The Third Time
09 Pre-Dawn Imagination
10 There's A Boat That's Leavin' Soon For New York
1976 It Looks Like Snow
Allmusic / Review by Joe Viglione
David Rubinson's production of Phoebe Snow on the 1976 release It Looks Like Snow is an overpowering collection of pop-jazz-funk-folk that puts this amazing vocalist's talents in a beautiful light. Whether it's the Bowen/Bond/Hazel blues classic "Shakey Ground," which Elton John, Etta James, and so many others have explored, or her exquisite interpretation of the Beatles' "Don't Let Me Down," there is no doubt the material here should have ruled on the airwaves the year after her Top Five smash, "Poetry Man." How could Columbia Records not have this material saturating radio across America is the question. There are string arrangements by Sonny Burke and horn arrangements by Kurt McGettrick; the guests galore - from David Bromberg and Ray Parker, Jr. on guitars (along with Snow, Greg Poree, and Steve Burgh) to David Pomeranz on keys - make the Snow/Pomeranz co-write "Mercy on Those" into a majestic and extra-special showstopper. The singer's solo composition "Drink Up the Melody (Bite the Dust, Blues)" has her dipping into Maria Muldaur territory, and a duet between the two divas here would've been sensational. "My Faith Is Blind," soaked in gospel introspection, takes the album to another level with its soul searching and sense of spiritual discovery. It Looks Like Snow is a major work from a fabulous performer traversing styles and genres with ease and elegance. The loving mom appears with her daughter on the back cover in a photo by collaborator Phil Kearns.
01 Autobiography (Shine, Shine, Shine)
02 Teach Me Tonight
03 Stand Up On The Rock
04 In My Girlish Days
05 Mercy On Those
06 Don't Let Me Down
07 Drink Up The Melody (Bite The Dust, Blues)
08 Fat Chance
09 My Faith Is Blind
10 Shakey Ground
1977 Never Letting Go
Allmusic / Review by William Ruhlmann
Phoebe Snow made it onto the soul charts with her version of Barbara Acklin's 1968 hit "Love Makes a Woman" (#87), which served as the leadoff track of her fourth album. But the record marked a fall-off in both her commercial success and her artistic accomplishment. The tasty studio musicians and Phil Ramone's pop-jazz production were still in place, and Snow remained a remarkable singer, but her synthesis of styles was beginning to seem not so much inspired as muddled.
01 Love Makes A Woman
02 Majesty Of Life
03 Ride The Elevator
04 Something So Right
05 Never Letting Go
06 We're Children
07 The MIddle Of The Night
08 Electra
09 Garden Of Joy Blues
1978 Against The Grain
Allmusic / Review by William Ruhlmann
Phoebe Snow should have, could have, had hits with her covers of Paul McCartney's "Every Night" and the Roches' "The Married Men," but by her fourth Columbia album and fifth release overall, the company seems to have been content to let her records find their audience without pushing them. (Actually, "Every Night" did hit number 79 in the U.K.) Maybe they'd given up trying to figure out whether she was a folk singer, a pop singer, a soul singer, or a jazz singer, and forgot that she was a great singer. The decision to add Barry Beckett as co-producer with Phil Ramone helped add an R&B depth and fervor, but Against the Grain was just a more impassioned effort than its predecessor. That didn't keep Columbia from dropping Phoebe Snow when it didn't hit, though.
01 Every Night
02 Do Right Woman, Do Right Man
03 He's Not Just Another Man
04 Random Time
05 In My Life
06 You Have Not Won
07 Mama Don't Break Down
08 Oh, L.A.
09 The Married Men
10 Keep A Watch On The Shoreline

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