Create account Log in

You Don't Bring Me Flowers


Download links and information about You Don't Bring Me Flowers by Neil Diamond. This album was released in 1978 and it belongs to Rock, Pop genres. It contains 10 tracks with total duration of 40:56 minutes.

Artist: Neil Diamond
Release date: 1978
Genre: Rock, Pop
Tracks: 10
Duration: 40:56
Buy on iTunes $9.99
Buy on Amazon $9.49
Buy on Amazon $0.98
Buy on iTunes $7.99


No. Title Length
1. The American Popular Song 5:15
2. Forever In Blue Jeans 3:37
3. Remember Me 5:02
4. You've Got Your Troubles 3:52
5. You Don't Bring Me Flowers (featuring Barbra Streisand) 3:15
6. The Dancing Bumble Bee / Bumble Boogie 4:54
7. Mothers and Daughters, Fathers and Sons 4:09
8. Memphis Flyer 3:10
9. Say Maybe 4:06
10. Diamond Girls 3:36



Neil Diamond — the voice, the artist, the entertainer — is best described through this record as a rhapsody of American pop culture during this period in the late '70s. Directly and appropriately, Diamond sings with sincerity that "the American popular song goes on." Perhaps this record best demonstrates a mission statement of creating an endearing work of music that all Americans can feel happy and satisfied with. Much of the material is uplifting, both in tempo and lyrical expression. Other songs are emotionally gripping and romantically involved. The work as a whole seems to be vintage Diamond, and does not stand out from any of his other records as unique. However, there is one duet that breaks the mold: his passionate showing with Barbra Streisand on the cover song, "You Don't Bring Me Flowers," a slow, powerful, and troubling ballad for those drifting out of relationships. "Forever in Blue Jeans" is the anthem that caught on with easy pop listeners in the late '70s, and continues to be a staple song for Diamond. "Remember Me" is a gentle song of longing and memories concerning past friendships, past loves, and places traveled. The typical Diamond sound is expressed here to perfection, with the vocals of Diamond backed by a stirring and articulate orchestra. The record doesn't dive into any deep ocean of creativity, nor does it strive to meet jazzier expectations. The arrangements and the songwriting are written just well enough to appeal to the easy listening audience, and the marching percussions of Diamond's songs fit the grade. Such a well-performed song of percussion and charging tempo is the cover, "You've Got Your Troubles." Sung with passion and grace, this is Neil Diamond during his peak, and merits a listen for all late-'70s enthusiasts. ~ Shawn M. Haney, Rovi