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Good Times (Original Film Soundtrack)

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Album Review

Sonny & Cher were big stars in 1967. So they made a movie. I'll bet it's pretty funny. The pictures on the CD booklet look kind of silly. The music is quite nice. Sonny broadens his approach a little for the occasion. The record kicks off with a "Pet Sounds in an elevator" version of "I Got You Babe" and ends with a comic acoustic version of "I Got You Babe" wherein Cher hams up the vocals and Sonny tries some flamenco guitar stylings. Breaks a finger or two, one suspects. Lots of nice songs in between. "It's the Little Things" is three and a half minutes of pure pop, Spector-ian girl plus boy wonder. Sonny only steals from the best. Sonny. Underrated as a producer, overlooked as a songwriter, laughed at as a singer and a person — how wrong is that? Just listen to the music. The songs are hummable and funny. The records sound great, jam-packed with hooks. And c'mon, the guy isn't that bad a singer, probably better than you. All this and Cher, too. So give the man some respect, buy the record, ignore the less-than-pristine CD sound quality, and laugh and love with Sonny & Cher.


Formed: 1964

Genre: Pop

Years Active: '60s, '70s

Sonny & Cher proved one of the magical musical combinations of the mid-'60s and one of the better rock-influenced MOR acts of the early '70s, their wisecracking repartee providing counterpoint to a series of adoring hit duets. Salvatore "Sonny" Bono (born February 16, 1935) started out at Los Angeles-based Specialty Records as a songwriter in the late '50s, responsible for "Koko Joe" by Don & Dewey and "She Said Yeah" for Larry Williams, which was later covered by the Rolling Stones and the Righteous...
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Good Times (Original Film Soundtrack), Sonny & Cher
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