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Good Life - The Best of Inner City


Download links and information about Good Life - The Best of Inner City by Inner City. This album was released in 2003 and it belongs to House, Techno, Rock, Dancefloor, Dance Pop genres. It contains 15 tracks with total duration of 01:11:09 minutes.

Artist: Inner City
Release date: 2003
Genre: House, Techno, Rock, Dancefloor, Dance Pop
Tracks: 15
Duration: 01:11:09
Buy on iTunes $9.99
Buy on Amazon $9.49


No. Title Length
1. Good Life (12" Mix) 7:12
2. Big Fun (12'' Mix) 7:41
3. Ain't Nobody Better 4:00
4. Do You Love What You Feel (Duane Bradley Mix) 5:01
5. Whatcha Gonna Do With My Lovin' 4:12
6. That Man (He's All Mine) 3:08
7. Till We Meet Again 5:16
8. Let It Reign 4:37
9. Hallelujah '92 4:02
10. Pennies from Heaven 4:19
11. Praise 5:12
12. Fire 3:52
13. Unity 3:24
14. Paradise 4:05
15. Follow Your Heart 5:08



Except for a debut album that ranks as one of Detroit techno's finest moments, all of Inner City's prime achievements were in the singles realm. The 15-track compilation Good Life: The Best of Inner City lays all of them out in perfect condition, beginning with the earliest — and highest performing — tracks, "Good Life" and "Big Fun," a pair of uplifting gems from the uncommonly moody Detroit club scene of the '80s. The union of Kevin Saunderson's productions and Paris Grey's vocals was surely one of the most inspired of any in electronic dance music: Saunderson's melodies were tight and simple, but harmonically tweaked and backed by pulsing, studded basslines that deftly implanted the same tag line in a different portion of the brain; Grey's vocal style blended an outboard disco diva with the girlish flirtations of electro singers like Shannon or Lisa Lisa. With neither of the group's three albums in any danger of reissue, Good Life is the natural choice for fans, including all of Inner City's 11 chart entries on Virgin, along with four of the best album tracks. Fortunately, the additions include the sparkling "Good Life" remake called "Paradise," but unfortunately, the adventurous "Ahnongay" doesn't make it. For that, look to the low-profile Inner City compilation released by Saunderson's KMS imprint.