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Every Way But Wrong

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Album Review

A good, if at times repetitive, album by Latimore, one of his better releases on Malaco. After he'd been on the label a while, the producers began to improve the kind of songs he was given, vary the production and arrangements more, and coax stronger, more impressive leads and vocal treatments from Latimore. They still couldn't match the quality of the Glades releases, but were coming closer.

Customer Reviews

5star album

Latimore is the greatest of all time. I didnt know that this album existed. Iam going to purchase the album really soon.

Love it

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Biography

Born: September 7, 1939 in Charleston, TN

Genre: R&B/Soul

Years Active: '70s, '80s, '90s, '00s

Deep-voiced Latimore's sultry mid-'70s output for Miami's Glades label was a steamy marriage of soul and blues. Initially billed as Benny Latimore, the Tennessean began recording for Miami mogul Henry Stone in 1965, and his late-'60s Dade singles are solid deep soul. Dropping his first name on Glades, Latimore finally found stardom in 1973 with a jazzy reading of T-Bone Walker's "Stormy Monday." He topped the soul lists in 1974 with the anguished "Let's Straighten It Out," a simmering soul/blues...
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Every Way But Wrong, Latimore
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