среда, 30 мая 2007 г.

Donna Summer - 1976 - A Love Trilogy

Donna Summer - 1976 - A Love Trilogy

Released March 1976
Recorded 1976
Genre Disco, Pop, Soul, R&B
Length 33:59
Label Casablanca
Producer(s) Giorgio Moroder, Pete Bellotte
Codec: Lame 3.92
Quality: CBR, 320kbps, stereo

Track listing

"Try Me, I Know We Can Make It" (Donna Summer, Giorgio Moroder, Pete Bellotte) – 17:59
"Prelude To Love" (Donna Summer, Pete Bellotte, Giorgio Moroder) – 1:06
"Could It Be Magic" (Adrienne Anderson, Barry Manilow) – 5:15
"Wasted" (Donna Summer, Giorgio Moroder, Pete Bellotte) – 5:09
"Come With Me" (Donna Summer, Giorgio Moroder, Pete Bellotte) – 4:22

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Donna Summer – vocals, composer
Giorgio Moroder – bass guitar, composer, producer and synthesizer
Pete Bellotte – composer, producer
Backing vocals: Madeline Bell, Sunny Leslie, Sue Glover (the Midnite Ladies)
Other musicians on this album were known collectively as "Munich Machine" and worked on a variety of Moroder/Bellotte productions from this period.


Producers: Giorgio Moroder, Pete Bellotte
Engineer: Juergen Koppers, Mack & Hans
Musical arrangements: Giorgio Moroder and Thor Baldurson

A Love Trilogy is the third album by Donna Summer. It was released in the spring of 1976, just a couple of months after her international breakthrough with the single and album of the same name - Love To Love You Baby. The raunchy and sexual nature of that particular song had earned Summer the title "The first lady of love." By now Summer's work was being distributed in the U.S. by Casablanca Records, and they in particular were keen for her to continue portraying this image, despite her not being completely comfortable with it. As such, the Love Trilogy album continued in the same vain with the first side being taken up entirely by one long disco track - in this case "Try Me, I Know We Can Make It". Side Two contained the actual "love trilogy" with a further three sexually-orientated disco songs, including a cover of Barry Manilow's "Could It Be Magic". The album's artwork showed Summer floating light-heartedly through the clouds, again adding to the image of her as a fantasy figure.

While the album sold well across the world, it failed to produce a successful follow-up single to "Love To Love You Baby". Edited versions of "Try Me, I Know We Can Make It" and "Could It Be Magic" charted in some nations, but sales figures did not come close to those of her breakthrough single.

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