Cover image for Incomparable
Title:
Incomparable
Author:
Evans, Faith, 1973- , performer.
Publication Information:
[Place fo publication not identified] : Prolific Music Group, [2014]

New York, NY : manufactured and distributed by Red Distribution

â„—2014
Physical Description:
1 audio disc : digital, CD audio : 4 3/4 in.
General Note:
Title from disc label.

Compact disc.

Full credits on container insert.
Language:
English
Contents:
Prelude: Thank you good night -- Extraordinary -- I deserve it Really wanna do -- Take your time (interlude) -- Fragile -- Incomparable -- Ride the beat (interlude) -- Make love (postlude) Good time Forever -- Ever go away (interlude) -- He is (postlude) -- Paradise Thank you's (outro) -- Maybe.
UPC:
859381011927
Format :
Music CD

Available:*

Library
Call Number
Material Type
Home Location
Status
Central Library R&B .E915 I Compact Disc Central Library
Searching...
Audubon Library R&B .E915 I Compact Disc Open Shelf
Searching...
East Delavan Branch Library R&B .E915 I Compact Disc Audio Visual
Searching...
East Delavan Branch Library R&B .E915 I Compact Disc Audio Visual
Searching...
Frank E. Merriweather Library R&B .E915 I Compact Disc Branch Audiobook CD
Searching...
Frank E. Merriweather Library R&B .E915 I Compact Disc Branch Audiobook CD
Searching...
Niagara Branch Library R&B .E915 I Compact Disc Audio Visual
Searching...

On Order

Summary

Summary

"We 'bout to make it hot for the summer, baby!," proclaims Missy Elliott at the beginning of Incomparable lead single "I Deserve It," which was officially released in late August. It was evidently intended for earlier impact, reached none of Billboard's charts, and didn't exactly scorch anyway. While those signs were all bad, Faith Evans' sixth proper album, which followed three months later, comfortably surpasses everything she released after 2005's The First Lady. Perhaps due to a combination of her reality television work, maturity, and the establishment of her own label, Evans sounds freer and more direct than ever, whether she's dealing with interpersonal or intrapersonal matters. The downside to that confidence and creative control is that the songs often sound disjointed from one another. These 16 cuts are more like a playlist of mostly good-to-great selections than a focused album; an '80s throwback trails a '60s throwback, and later, a traditional gospel-soul testimonial leads into a slick synthesizer groove. Scattered as it is, the album offers a lot to like. Best of all is the title track, produced by Brian Alexander Morgan -- right, the one who was behind SWV's "Weak" -- which rubberizes D Train's electro-funk classic "You're the One for Me" and is just as effective as Evans' past nods to Chic and the Jones Girls. ~ Andy Kellman


Google Preview