Cover image for Ear-resistible
Temptations (Musical group)
Corporate Author:
Publication Information:
New York : Motown Record Company, 2000.
Physical Description:
1 audio disc (58 min.) : digital ; 4 3/4 in.
General Note:
Lyrics on container insert.
I'll just go crazy (intro) (0:32) -- I'm here (4:21) -- Your love (4:47) -- Elevator eyes (3:51) -- Selfish reasons (4:48) -- Kiss me like you miss me (4:39) -- Party (4:05) -- It's alright to be wrong (4:21) -- Proven & true (5:27) -- Got to get on the road (4:53) -- I'll just go crazy (4:32) -- A little bit lonely (4:30) -- One love one world (interlude) (1:38) -- Error of our ways (5:18).
Format :
Music CD


Call Number
Material Type
Home Location
Central Library R&B .T288 E Compact Disc Central Library
East Delavan Branch Library #290 (1 OF 1) Compact Disc Audio Visual
West Seneca Library #100 Compact Disc Audio Visual
Williamsville Library CD 1067 Compact Disc Open Shelf
Audubon Library BL:3849 Compact Disc Open Shelf

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Ear-Resistible marks the 57th album for R&B/pop's most popular and star-crossed groups. Although many people may still have an image of one particular Temptations lineup, the 1964-1968 group, the group has persevered over everything from exiting members to label indifference. Their 1997 CD Phoenix Rising was their first CD to ever go platinum. But the effort found the group playing it too safe. With Ear-Resistible the group turns in its strongest set since 1984's Truly for You. The first song, "I'm Here," produced by R&B crooner Joe sets the stage for an infinitely likeable album. With a dramatic arrangement and confident vocals, led by smooth tenor Terry Weeks, it's a mix of a timely production well rooted in the mechanics of classic R&B male group singing. Songs like "Your Love" and "Selfish Reasons" are in the same neo-classic, back to the future vein. But what makes Ear-Resistible is a trio of skillfully arranged ballads that pit Ron Tyson's starry-eyed falsetto to Barrington Henderson's raspy tenor. From the sensual "Kiss Me Like You Miss Me" to the adultery/late-night sneaking lyrics of "It's Alright to Be Wrong," the group effortlessly trades leads all the while creating intricate harmonies. The CD's best track, the Gerald Levert-produced "Proven and True" is a steady and sure ballad that plays on the chemistry between Tyson and Henderson. Co-executive produced by Kedar Massenburg and Otis Williams, Ear-Resistible proves that you don't need rap cameos or expletives to make a great R&B album. ~ Jason Elias

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