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The Best of Barry White's Love Unlimited Orchestra


Download links and information about The Best of Barry White's Love Unlimited Orchestra by Love Unlimited Orchestra. This album was released in 1995 and it belongs to Hip Hop/R&B, Soul, Jazz, Disco, Pop, Smooth Jazz genres. It contains 15 tracks with total duration of 01:17:35 minutes.

Artist: Love Unlimited Orchestra
Release date: 1995
Genre: Hip Hop/R&B, Soul, Jazz, Disco, Pop, Smooth Jazz
Tracks: 15
Duration: 01:17:35
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No. Title Length
1. My Sweet Summer Suite (12" Version) 7:16
2. Don't You Know How Much I Love You 5:15
3. Brazilian Love Song (12" Version) 6:11
4. Rhapsody In White (featuring Barry White) 3:56
5. Love's Theme 4:08
6. Satin Soul (featuring Barry White) 4:11
7. Theme from "Together Brothers" (featuring Barry White) 2:49
8. Theme from "King Kong" (12" Version) 8:05
9. Bring It On Up 4:22
10. Blues Concerto 3:39
11. Let the Music Play (Instrumental) 5:47
12. Forever In Love 4:05
13. Midnight and You 5:14
14. Can't You See 7:00
15. Baby Blues 5:37



The Best of the Love Unlimited Orchestra collects 15 tracks by Barry White's groundbreaking instrumental support outfit. Their sound as assembled by White — thick layers of sweet strings, pulsing beats, chunky wah-wah guitars, plus tinkling piano and gently swelling horns — played a huge role in creating the blueprint for disco, not to mention countless porn soundtracks. In addition to backing White and his female protégées Love Unlimited, the Love Unlimited Orchestra also made their own recordings, naturally with White at the helm. Although they recorded up to 1983, their commercial heyday lasted from 1974-1977, when they charted regularly on the pop, R&B, and disco/club listings. They even scored a number one pop hit right out of the box with 1974's "Love's Theme," a watershed record in the history of disco. That's here, of course, plus the Orchestra's other chart hits: "Satin Soul," "Rhapsody in White," "Forever in Love," "My Sweet Summer Suite," "Bring It on Up," and their theme from the 1977 remake of King Kong. It's superbly evocative mood music, pretty much the instrumental equivalent of Barry White's trademark love-man come-ons. Anyone enamored of White's sound, or curious about the evolution of disco, would do well to pick this up.