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Neil Diamond – 12 Songs (2005/2014)
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Neil Diamond – 12 Songs (2005/2014)
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Neil Diamond – 12 Songs (2005/2014)

26-03-2015, 18:28
Music | Folk | Pop | Rock | FLAC / APE

Neil Diamond – 12 Songs (2005/2014)

Artist: Neil Diamond
Title Of Album: 12 Songs
Year Of Release: 2005/2014
Label: Sony
Genre: Rock, Pop Rock, Soft Rock, Folk Rock
Format: Mp3 | Flac
Quality: 320 kbps | Lossless
Total Time: 57:25 Min
Total Size: 142 Mb | 328 Mb


01. Oh Mary
02. Hell Yeah
03. Captain Of A Shipwreck
04. Evermore
05. Save Me A Saturday Night
06. Delirious Love
07. I’m On To You
08. What’s It Gonna Be
09. Man Of God
10. Create Me
11. Face Me
12. We
13. Men Are So Easy
14. Delirious Love feat Brain Wilson

Forget for a moment that you're a sophisticated consumer of music with a mercilessly low tolerance for schlock: Neil Diamond--"Cracklin' Rosie" and "Forever in Blue Jeans" be damned--is going to break your heart. 12 Songs, the hotly anticipated collaboration between Rick Rubin and the formerly jumpsuited Don Juan, exceeds all hopped-up expectations, deflating fans' concerns that their hero might fall flat on the frames of his huge sunglasses in attempting to turn out something hip and harnessing what sounds like decades' worth of untapped, superior songcraft instead. There it is on "Captain of a Shipwreck," a declaration of love that skims the poetic with its promise that "If you're captain of a shipwreck/I'll be first mate to your shame," and around it comes again on "Hell Yeah," a life-affirming, rumor-debunking anthem fairly bursting with bravado (think "I Am...I Said," but with context). Bravado aside, expect no pulled punches here. Rubin's masterful approach is to let Neil Diamond do what Neil Diamond does best, and that is to strap on a loose guitar and let those teflon-ravaged vocals ride over it. Some rides, of course, are smoother than others--Brian Wilson's guest spot on bonus track "Delirious Love" is so melodic and harmony-rich it ought to have sails attached, while "What's It Gonna Be" sounds like something snatched in a pre-dawn lark from a Leonard Cohen disc. All of it is lovely, every last track. A respectful rescripting of the legend, a la the Rubin-aided recasting of Johnny Cash after 2002's American Recordings, is in order. --Tammy La Gorce

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