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Can You Feel Me?

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Album Review

When Fantasy reactivated the Volt label in 1999, it signed veteran soulsters like the Dramatics, the Delfonics, and Brenda Holloway as well as younger urban contemporary artists such as Angel Sessions and Enchanette. One hears a lot of potential on Enchanette's debut solo album, Can You Feel Me?, which was produced by Michael J. Powell. Known for his work with well-known R&B goddesses like Anita Baker, Gladys Knight, Regina Belle, and Aretha Franklin, Powell has a long résumé. Even though his work can be formulaic and contrived, the guy has produced some classics. Baker's Rapture (1986) immediately comes to mind. Can You Feel Me? doesn't have the makings of a classic, but it's decent and satisfying, if less than fantastic. The material on this CD (most of which Powell co-wrote) ranges from romantic slow jams to more hip-hop-ish, medium-tempo grooves. Nothing distinctive or groundbreaking is heard, although Enchanette shows herself to be a talented singer who has chops as well as charisma. The Detroit native has an impressive vocal range, and her memorable interpretation of Carole King's "It's Too late" lets us know that she's capable of depth. Evaluating this CD, listeners should bear in mind that even Mary J. Blige didn't have an earth-shattering debut; her first album, What's The 411?, was competent but unremarkable, although she became more and more exciting as the '90s progressed. And listening to Can You Feel Me?, one hopes that Enchanette can also make the transition from decent to excellent. Enjoyable but not a gem, Can You Feel Me? indicates that Enchanette is well worth keeping an eye on.


Genre: Hip-Hop/Rap

Years Active: '00s

Often favoring a hip-hop-influenced style of R&B, Enchanette is a Detroit-based vocalist who came to the attention of hit producer/songwriter Michael J. Powell in the 1990s. The singer, who was born Enchanette James in the Motor City on April 9, 1978, first met Powell in 1996. That year, Powell assembled a female vocal group called the City Girls and decided to hire Enchanette (who was 18 at the time) as a member. The City Girls, who were modeled after female urban contemporary groups like TLC and...
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Can You Feel Me?, Enchanette
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