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8 thoughts on “ You Are In My System - Robert Palmer - Pride (Vinyl, LP, Album)

  1. Feb 25,  · A remastered "What You Waiting For" from Robert Palmer's PRIDE (),using FLAC files sourced from the original CD version of the album, provided by a very.
  2. reissues. On 24 January Culture Factory an independent label reissued Some People Do What They Like, Double Fun, Secrets and Pride in a miniature replica of the original vinyl packaging and with remastered sound. The reissues also had miniature "obi's" and the label on the CD is a replica of the original label.
  3. It's you I live for You are in my system You are in my system I just want you to know that, You are in my system Don't you, Don't you, don't you know that, babe. You oooohhhh you're in my system, system Until I get through I will keep on pushing, pushing, pushing My main objective baby is to get to you To turn your mind around I know will take time.
  4. This U.K. budget-priced Robert Palmer compilation offers up a nice selection of classics like "Addicted to Love," "Bad Case of Loving You (Doctor, Doctor)," "Woke Up Laughing," and "I Didn't Mean to Turn You On," but the lack of any Power Station cuts and the exclusion of one his biggest hits ("Simply Irresistible") keeps Icon from truly living up to its promise.
  5. Robert Allen Palmer (January 19, – September 26, ), born in Batley, Yorkshire, England, was a British singer. He was known for his soulful voice and the eclectic mix of musical styles on his albums, combining soul, jazz, rock, reggae, blues, and even yodeling.
  6. View credits, reviews, tracks and shop for the Vinyl release of Pride on Discogs. Label: Island Records - ,Island Records - • Format: Vinyl LP, Album • Country: Europe • Genre: Rock • Style: Pop Rock, Synth-pop/5(42).
  7. A real Flashdance era curio, this expands on the synth-pop template Palmer first used on the superior Clues. What's funny is that the gold-larynxed Lothario still can't keep away from blue-eyed soul ("You Can Have It" is the album's best track) and light Caribbean styles even as he plugs into the Matrix.
  8. Pride certainly isn't Robert Palmer's finest hour due to a number of uncharacteristically weak tracks, but it's interesting enough in spurts, thanks to Palmer's eclectic nature. More than anything, the album works as an uneven middle ground between the crisp lo-fi electronics of Clues and the moody rock of wiracogongsittmebaskeserlimisjets.coinfos here more than on his previous albums, the .

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