To Love Again (Remastered) Diana Ross
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- 1It's My Turn03:53
- 2Stay With Me03:41
- 3One More Chance04:15
- 4Cryin My Heart Out For You03:40
- 5Theme From Mahogany (Do You Know Where You're Going To) (Single Version)03:19
- 6I Thought It Took A Little Time (But Today I Fell In Love)03:22
- 7To Love Again04:08
- 8No One's Gonna Be A Fool Forever03:09
- 9Touch Me In The Morning03:27
Info zu To Love Again (Remastered)
"To Love Again" is a 1981 studio/compilation album by Diana Ross. It featured both new recordings and previously-released material. The album was produced by Michael Masser.
Following the success of 1980's Diana, produced by Chic, Motown released this set in early 1981 consisting of old and newly recorded love songs by Ross and Masser.
"It's My Turn" was the main theme from a 1980 movie starring Michael Douglas and Jill Clayburgh and had been released both on the soundtrack album and as a single prior to the To Love Again compilation, becoming a top ten hit on the Billboard Hot 100. Two of the three new recordings, "One More Chance" and "Cryin' My Heart Out for You", were also issued as singles. The final new recording, "Stay With Me", was previously recorded by Roberta Flack in 1979. All tracks on side 2 of the original vinyl were previously released archive recordings by Ross and Masser from the 1970s.
Combining the new and older tracks, Motown released To Love Again (Motown 951) in February of 1981, also releasing the ballad “Once More Chance” as Diana’s latest single the same month. Neither was a huge hit, which isn’t a big surprise; not only did Diana do zero promotion for the album, but there’s a fundamental issue that project like To Love Again must resolve. The problem with placing new songs and established hits on a single album is, of course, that the new songs have to compete against those that are already proven winners. Every single one of the final five songs – especially “Touch Me In The Morning,” “Theme From Mahogany,” and “To Love Again” — are strong, standout Diana Ross tracks. “It’s My Turn” easily stands among them; unfortunately, the other three new recordings aren’t even close. Therefore, To Love Again is an uneven and not always satisfying listen, although it’s fitting that an album released less than a year before Diana’s “new start” at RCA features some of the greatest highlights from her career thus far.
While still in high school Ross became the fourth and final member of the Primettes, who recorded for Lu-Pine in 1960, signed to Motown Records in 1961 and then changed their name to the Supremes. She was a backing vocalist on the group's early releases, until Motown boss Berry Gordy insisted that she become their lead singer, a role she retained for the next six years. In recognition of her prominent position in the Supremes, she received individual billing on all their releases from 1967 onwards.
Throughout her final years with the group, Ross was being groomed for a solo career under the close personal supervision of Gordy. In late 1969, he announced that Ross would be leaving the Supremes, and she played her final concert with the group in January 1970. The same year, following the relative failure of "Reach Out And Touch (Somebody's Hand)", Ross began a long series of successful solo releases with the US chart-topping "Ain't No Mountain High Enough". She continued to enjoy success with lightweight love songs in the early 70s, with "I'm Still Waiting" topping the UK charts in 1971, and "Touch Me In The Morning" becoming her second US number 1 in 1973.
In April 1971, she had married businessman Robert Silberstein. Motown's plan to widen Ross' appeal led her to host a television special, Diana!, in 1971. In 1972, she starred in Motown's film biography of Billie Holiday, Lady Sings The Blues, winning an Oscar nomination for her stirring portrayal of the jazz singer's physical decline into drug addiction. However, subsequent starring roles in Mahogany (1975) and The Wiz (1978) drew a mixed critical response. In 1973, she released an album of duets with Marvin Gaye, though allegedly the pair did not meet during the recording of the project. She enjoyed another US number 1 with the theme song from Mahogany, subtitled "Do You Know Where You're Going To", in 1975.
Her fourth US chart-topper, "Love Hangover" (1976), saw her moving into the contemporary disco field, a shift of direction that was consolidated on the 1980 album Diana, produced by Nile Rodgers and Bernard Edwards of Chic. Her choice of hit material continued to be inspired and the 80s started with a major hit, "Upside Down", which rooted itself at the top of the US chart for a month, and reached number 2 in the UK. Similar but lesser success followed with "I'm Coming Out" (US number 5) and "It's My Turn" (US number 9), although she enjoyed another UK Top 5 hit with the jaunty "My Old Piano". The following year a collaboration with Lionel Richie produced the title track to the movie Endless Love.
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