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Keep Coming Back (Deluxe Version)


Download links and information about Keep Coming Back (Deluxe Version) by Marc Broussard. This album was released in 2008 and it belongs to Hip Hop/R&B, Soul, Rock, Songwriter/Lyricist, Contemporary Folk genres. It contains 16 tracks with total duration of 01:03:01 minutes.

Artist: Marc Broussard
Release date: 2008
Genre: Hip Hop/R&B, Soul, Rock, Songwriter/Lyricist, Contemporary Folk
Tracks: 16
Duration: 01:03:01
Buy on iTunes $11.99


No. Title Length
1. Keep Coming Back 3:34
2. Hard Knocks 3:53
3. Real Good Thing 3:52
4. Why Should She Wait (feat. Sara Bareilles) 3:32
5. Power's In the People 5:49
6. Evil Things 4:02
7. When It's Good (feat. LeAnn Rimes) 4:10
8. Man for Life 3:25
9. Another Night Alone 3:53
10. Saying I Love You 3:47
11. Going Home 3:42
12. Evangeline Rose 3:07
13. Real Good Thing (Live In Nashville) [Bonus Track] 4:02
14. Come In from the Cold (Live In Nashville) [Bonus Track] 4:10
15. Keep Coming Back (Live In Nashville) [Bonus Track] 4:48
16. Evangeline Rose (Live In Nashville) [Bonus Track] 3:15



2008's Keep Coming Back finds Marc Broussard still belting out bygone blue-eyed soul-inspired epics steeped in the rich sounds of vintage gear recorded on two-inch analogue tape. But this time around the songs are all originals and his lyrics are more pertinent than any down-on-my-knees-begging-you-please clich├ęs. "Keep Coming Back" opens with the smooth strut of a Curtis Mayfield tune (think Shaft soundtrack) which Broussard inflects with both the gritty gusto of Bobby Charles and the buttery timbre of Lowell George. His guitarist may have been going for a Jimi Hendrix tone on "Hard Knocks" but the polished production pulls the acid from the rock, sounding more like a Lenny Kravitz anachronism. Conversely, the groove-heavy "Why Should She Wait" is so authentically old school (even with Sara Bareilles' guest vocals) that it will make you want to don vintage corduroys. The swampy funk of "Power's In The People" boogies on a clavinet and a minefield of wah-wah pedals, but "When It's Good" is the undeniable jam here with LeAnn Rimes helping it sound like a bluesy Delaney & Bonnie gem. She almost upstages Broussard, but by the end, there's no doubt that this is his masterpiece.