Stevie Wonder Talking Book (1972) FLAC [

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Stevie Wonder Talking Book (1972) FLAC [

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Name:Stevie Wonder Talking Book (1972) FLAC [

Total Size: 260.04 MB

Magnet: Magnet Link

Seeds: 0

Leechers: 0

Stream: Watch Full Movie @ Movie4u

Last Updated: 2015-05-11 13:30:21 (Update Now)

Torrent added: 2009-08-29 04:16:40

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Torrent Files List

Back.jpg (Size: 260.04 MB) (Files: 14)


1.50 MB


1.24 MB

 Stevie Wonder - Talking Book - 01 - You Are The Sunshine Of My Life.flac

16.50 MB

 Stevie Wonder - Talking Book - 02 - Maybe Your Baby.flac

42.31 MB

 Stevie Wonder - Talking Book - 03 - You And I.flac

24.20 MB

 Stevie Wonder - Talking Book - 04 - Tuesday Heartbreak.flac

19.00 MB

 Stevie Wonder - Talking Book - 05 - You've Got It Bad Girl.flac

29.65 MB

 Stevie Wonder - Talking Book - 06 - Superstition.flac

27.95 MB

 Stevie Wonder - Talking Book - 07 - Big Brother.flac

21.20 MB

 Stevie Wonder - Talking Book - 08 - Blame It On The Sun.flac

20.20 MB

 Stevie Wonder - Talking Book - 09 - Lookin' For Another Pure Love.flac

27.30 MB

 Stevie Wonder - Talking Book - 10 - I Believe (When I Fall In Love It Will Be Forever ).flac

28.99 MB

 Stevie Wonder - Talking Book.sfv

2.04 KB


3.59 KB


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Torrent description

Title: Talking Book
Artist: Stevie Wonder
Release date: October 28, 1972
Quality information: FLAC
Genre: Motown
Tracklist: Original
Format/Source: mp3/CD
Size: 10 songs
Covers: Front/Back


"You Are the Sunshine of My Life" - 2:58
"Maybe Your Baby" - 6:51
"You and I (We Can Conquer the World)" - 4:39
"Tuesday Heartbreak" - 3:02
"You've Got It Bad Girl" - 4:56
"Superstition" - 4:26
"Big Brother" - 3:34
"Blame It on the Sun" - 3:26
"Lookin' for Another Pure Love" - 4:44
"I Believe (When I Fall in Love It Will Be Forever)" - 4:51

Release Notes
After releasing two "head" records during 1970-71, Stevie Wonder expanded his compositional palate with 1972's Talking Book to include societal ills as well as tender love songs, and so recorded the first smash album of his career. What had been hinted at on the intriguing project Music of My Mind was here focused into a laser beam of tight songwriting, warm electronic arrangements, and ebullient performances — altogether the most realistic vision of musical personality ever put to wax, beginning with a disarmingly simple love song, "You Are the Sunshine of My Life" (but of course, it's only the composition that's simple). Stevie's not always singing a tender ballad here — in fact, he flits from contentment to mistrust to promise to heartbreak within the course of the first four songs — but he never fails to render each song in the most vivid colors. In stark contrast to his early songs, which were clever but often relied on the Motown template of romantic metaphor, with Talking Book it became clear Stevie Wonder was beginning to speak his mind and use personal history for material (just as Marvin Gaye had with the social protest of 1971's What's Going On). The lyrics became less convoluted, while the emotional power gained in intensity. "You and I" and the glorious closer "I Believe (When I Fall in Love It Will Be Forever)" subtly illustrate that the conception of love can be stronger than the reality, while "Tuesday Heartbreak" speaks simply but powerfully: "I wanna be with you when the nighttime comes / I wanna be with you till the daytime comes." Ironically, the biggest hit from Talking Book wasn't a love song at all; the funk landmark "Superstition" urges empowerment instead of hopelessness, set to a grooving beat that made it one of the biggest hits of his career. It's followed by "Big Brother," the first of his directly critical songs, excoriating politicians who posture to the underclass in order to gain the only thing they really need: votes. With Talking Book, Stevie also found a proper balance between making an album entirely by himself and benefiting from the talents of others. His wife Syreeta and her sister Yvonne Wright contributed three great lyrics, and Ray Parker, Jr. came by to record a guitar solo that brings together the lengthy jam "Maybe Your Baby." Two more guitar heroes, Jeff Beck and Buzzy Feton, appeared on "Lookin' for Another Pure Love," Beck's solo especially giving voice to the excruciating process of moving on from a broken relationship. Like no other Stevie Wonder LP before it, Talking Book is all of a piece, the first unified statement of his career. It's certainly an exercise in indulgence but, imitating life, it veers breathtakingly from love to heartbreak and back with barely a pause.
John Bush

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