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Real Talk

Dave Hollister

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Reseña de álbum

Significant aspects of Dave Hollister's career went around in circles during 2003. Early in the year, he contributed to Blackstreet's flop return (not his fault), Level II; just as significantly, he came back to Dreamworks as a solo artist, after what he viewed as a disappointing stint on Motown. While those two moves seem like last-ditch attempts at recapturing old glories, this fourth album is only outshined by Ghetto Hymns as Hollister's best. Unlike the bulk of his peers, Hollister is able to convincingly pull off all of the numerous roles he plays. He might not be as flashy or as young as the acts lighting up the charts, but he has a lot of wisdom to offer — minus the grandstanding — along with a seasoned voice and the exceptional production skills of his small supporting cast (including Tank, Bink, and Mike City). It's a lean album with plenty of dimensions and little in the way of wasted moments. Hollister makes every second count, and while there might be a few lines that make you scratch your head — such as "I need you as bad as old folks need soft shoes" — Real Talk forges the singer's status as one of the most consistent, down-to-earth figures in contemporary R&B.

Biografía

Nacido(a): 17 de agosto de 1971 en Chicago, IL

Género: R&B/Soul

Años de actividad: '00s, '10s

Onetime R&B session vocalist Dave Hollister first appeared on the soundtrack of Boyz N the Hood, but got his big break as an original member of Teddy Riley's Blackstreet, performing on their 1994 debut album. He departed shortly thereafter to pursue a solo career, not only as a singer but also as a songwriter and producer. Hollister's first recorded effort as a solo act, the Erick Sermon/Redman collaboration "Weekend," was featured on the movie soundtrack The Ride and released as a single in...
Biografía completa
Real Talk, Dave Hollister
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