Cover image for Dusty in Memphis
Title:
Dusty in Memphis
Author:
Springfield, Dusty.
Personal Author:
Edition:
Deluxe edition.
Publication Information:
Los Angeles, CA : Rhino Entertainment, 1999.
Physical Description:
1 audio disc (77 min.) : digital, stereophonic ; 4 3/4 in.
General Note:
Album previously released in 1969 ; tracks 12-25 are bonus tracks ; tracks 15-25 are previously unreleased.

Compact disc.

Program notes on container insert.
Language:
English
Contents:
Just a little lovin' -- So much love -- Son of a preacher man -- I don't want to hear it anymore -- Don't forget aobut me -- Breakfast in bed -- Just one smile -- The windmills of your mind -- In the land of make believe -- No easy way down -- I can't make it alone -- What do you do when love dies -- Willie & Laura Mae Jones -- That old sweet roll (hi-de-ho) -- Cherished -- Goodbye -- Make it with you -- Love shine down -- Natchez trace -- All the king's horses -- I'll be faithful -- Have a good life baby -- You've got a friend -- I found my way.
UPC:
081227558024
Format :
Music CD

Available:*

Library
Call Number
Material Type
Home Location
Status
Central Library POP .S766 DU Compact Disc Central Library
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Central Library POP .S766 DU Compact Disc Central Library
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On Order

Summary

Summary

Sometimes memories distort or inflate the quality of recordings deemed legendary, but in the case of Dusty in Memphis, the years have only strengthened its reputation. The idea of taking England's reigning female soul queen to the home of the music she had mastered was an inspired one. The Jerry Wexler/Tom Dowd/Arif Mardin production and engineering team picked mostly perfect songs, and those that weren't so great were salvaged by Springfield's marvelous delivery and technique. This set has definitive numbers in "So Much Love," "Son of a Preacher Man," "Breakfast in Bed," "Just One Smile," "I Don't Want to Hear About It Anymore," and "Just a Little Lovin'" and three bonus tracks: an unreleased version of "What Do You Do When Love Dies," "Willie & Laura Mae Jones" and "That Old Sweet Roll (Hi-De-Ho)." It's truly a disc deserving of its classic status. ~ Ron Wynn


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