Keith Sweat I'll Give All My Love to You
Rolling Stone: 3.5 Stars - Very good "..this album discusses love, lost, found and reclaimed, and lust over grinding, pounding synth grooves.."
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- Released: June 1, 1990
- Originally Released: 1990
- Label: Elektra / Wea
Rolling Stone - 8/9/903.5 Stars - Very good "..this album discusses love, lost, found and reclaimed, and lust over grinding, pounding synth grooves.."
- 1.Interlude (Just One Of Those Thangs)
- 2.Come Back
- 3.Merry Go Round
- 4.Love To Love You Baby
- 5.I Knew That You Were Cheating
- 6.Just One Of Them Thangs
- 7.Your Love
- 8.Your Love (part 2)
- 9.Make You Sweat
- 10.I'll Give All My Love To You
Personnel: Keith Sweat (background vocals); Jacci McGhee (vocals, background vocals); Keith Robinson (guitar); Thor Baldursson (saxophone, keyboards, drum programming); Teddy Riley (keyboards, drum programming); Bobby Wooten, John Adams , Bobby Douglas (keyboards); Alex Bugnon (vocoder); Gary Dow (bass guitar); Charles "Poogie" Bell, Jr. (drum programming); Emmanuel Rahiem LeBlanc, Jenny Douglas, Eric McCaine, Steve Russell (background vocals).
Audio Mixers: Dave Way; Vincent Davis ; Bobby Wooten; Keith Sweat; Teddy Riley.
Recording information: Chameleon Sound, East Orange, NJ; Ins Recording, New York, NY.
Editors: Paul Logus; Tom Fritze.
Photographer: David Roth.
Unknown Contributor Roles: Michael Scalcione; Kevin Kelly; Paul Logus; Tom Fritze.
The glut of faceless, interchangeable new jack swing artists plaguing urban contemporary radio in the early '90s served one useful purpose: they reminded you how exciting the originators of the style (Guy, Bobby Brown, and Keith Sweat, among others) could be. When Sweat's overdue sophomore effort, I'll Give All My Love to You, was released in 1990, it exposed countless new jack automations for the unimaginative frauds they were. Though not quite as strong as 1987's Make It Last Forever, this is a respectable disc that sounds consistently heartfelt and sincere. The hard electro-funk groove of "Make You Sweat" is likable enough, but ballads and slow jams like "Just One of Them Things" (a duet with Gerald LeVert), "I Knew That You Were Cheating," and "Merry Go Round" are where the Harlem native really shines. For all its high-tech production gloss and use of hip-hop elements, this self-produced CD reminds you that Sweat is quite aware of the great soul music of the 1970s. ~ Alex Henderson
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