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Sebastian Rodriguez
Sebastian Rodriguez

Debelah Morgan, Dance With Me Full Album 11


Dance with Me is the third album by American singer Debelah Morgan. It was released by DAS Entertainment and Atlantic Records on August 15, 2000 in the United States. Morgan collaborated with brother Giloh on production and songwriting credits on Dance with Me. The album was preceded by its title track which became a worldwide top ten hit.[2]




Debelah Morgan, Dance with me full album 11



AllMusic editor MacKenzie Wilson called Dance with Me "a fresh, quick-stepping dance-oriented album [with] a simple urban spin on R&B grooves and sultry hip-hop beats [...] A definitive musical maturation is pretty obvious from her previous material, and Morgan stays sassy with upbeat songs about adoration and the lovelorn [...] Dance with Me is sheer, decent, and carefree in the sense that Debelah Morgan made a solid record with the idea of doing it only for herself."[1]


The music video shows Debelah showing up at a dance club called Hernando's Hideaway! I see what you did there! Anyway, she shows up with her girls and, well, they dance. Two men vie to be Debelah's dance partner and then a dance battle ensues! But, don't worry, it's all in good fun.


Debelah Morgan (born September 29, 1977) is an American singer and songwriter. Morgan is best known for her hit single "Dance with Me," off of her third album, which reached #8 on the Billboard Hot 100.[1]


In 1993, Morgan was discovered by Dedra Tate. Morgan was managed by Sandy Tate during her debut album Debelah released in 1994 by Atlantic Records. Two singles (Take it Easy and Free) successfully reached the R&B charts.


In 1997, Motown released her second album, Its Not Over on VAZ/Motown Records. Morgan was managed by Raoul Roach (son of Jazz Legend the late Max Roach). Her sophomore release featured duets with Brian McKnight and Herschel Boone. The R&B success of her single "Yesterday" landed Morgan on the R&B charts. A second single, "I Love You" was released in overseas markets such as Japan and became a hit.


In 1999, Morgan signed a music management deal with DAS Communications founder David Sonenberg. Morgan also worked with DAS manager Scot McCracken. Morgan also signed a publishing deal at EMI Music Publishing under Senior Vice President Evan Lamburg. In 2000, she signed with DAS/Atlantic Records and her record company released the single and album "Dance with Me". This song charted around the world making Morgan an international sensation. Debelah Morgan made history as the first Atlantic recording artist to debut in the Top Ten in the U.K. on both the Pop and R&B charts at the same time. This gave Morgan the exclusive opportunity to perform live on Britains TV show Top of The Pops, a show reserved only for those who debut in the Top Ten. Her success moved down under to New Zealand and Australia where "Dance With Me" went platinum in two weeks.


Morgan's "Live" Gospel album, Let the Worship In; is one of the three gospel albums Morgan has recorded. Morgan's voice is complimented with the ability to sing in the whistle register vocal range.


Due anni dopo, nuovamente con la Atlantic Records, è uscito il singolo Dance with Me, il suo più grande successo: ha infatti raggiunto l'8ª posizione della classifica statunitense[2] ed è entrato nelle top 10 di Australia, Regno Unito[3] e Romania[4] e nelle top 20 di Austria, Germania, Nuova Zelanda e Svizzera.[5] Ha inoltre ricevuto un disco di platino in Australia per aver venduto più di 70 000 copie a livello nazionale.[6] Tuttavia, né l'album Dance with Me, uscito ad agosto 2000, né i singoli successivi hanno ottenuto successo commerciale.


Sotto l'etichetta indipendente RansomWear, Debelah Morgan ha pubblicato il suo quarto album Light at the End of the Tunnel in edizione fisica limitata. Si tratta del suo primo album gospel dopo tre dischi pop, dance e R&B.


Debelah Laksh Morgan (born September 29, 1977) is an American singer and songwriter. Morgan is best known for her hit single "Dance with Me" off of her third studio album, which reached No. 8 on the Billboard Hot 100.


The Hall became the South's first fully-integrated music venue, despite Louisiana's segregation law making integrated entertainment illegal. In 2014 Sandra Jaffe told "Sunday Morning" that when her husband (who played the tuba) joined the band on stage, they both had to face the music. "Allan and I would be at night court many times because of it," she laughed. "With Judge Babylon banging on his gavel, saying, 'If you think we're gonna let you carpetbaggers, you know, we don't mix cream with our coffee in this here town!'"


A child of Hollywood and its strangely intersectional cultural landscape (her godfather was Igor Stravinsky), Babitz was first noticed in 1963, while in her early 20s, as the subject of a famous photograph, appearing nude while playing chess with the fully-clothed French artist Marcel Duchamp. (Her face was not visible, but her breasts certainly were.) She designed album covers for Atlantic Records, for Buffalo Springfield, The Byrds and Linda Ronstadt; hobnobbed with the rich and famous (introducing Salvador Dali to Frank Zappa); and dated a stream of celebrities (she convinced boyfriend Steve Martin to wear a white suit for his comedy act). And she wrote navel-gazing tell-alls with a disarming lack of pretension or self-censorship, contributing to such publications as Rolling Stone and Vogue.


But the four would butt heads with the show's music producer, Don Kirshner, who used outside session musicians to make The Monkees' first two albums. When the show's fictional band became a phenomenon, the producers finally allowed them to play; their third album, "Headquarters," was entirely their own.


Beginning in the 1970s, Sondheim teamed with director Hal Prince on some of his most innovative shows, including "Follies," "A Little Night Music," and "Sweeney Todd," the grimly delicious tale of a murderous barber seeking revenge, and the meat pie baker who helpfully disposes of his victims.


Their evolution as a prog-rock group began with their second album, "Days of Future Passed," which featured the Mellotron (an analog synthesizer which incorporated tape loops). The album included orchestral arrangements of classical compositions, interpolated with rock songs, and merged with the band on "Nights in White Satin." Though released in 1967 (including on quadraphonic reel tape), that song would not reach No. 2 on the U.S. Billboard charts until 1972, helped by heavy FM radio airplay, sparked by the playlists of iconoclastic DJs.


The group released several more albums in the 1980s and '90s, and had hits with the songs "The Voice," "Sitting at the Wheel," "Your Wildest Dreams," and "I Know You're Out There Somewhere." Their 1993 album, "A Night at Red Rocks with the Colorado Symphony Orchestra," was certified gold.


After performing with different mixes of musicians, Moloney hit upon what would become the lineup of The Chieftains in 1962, recording their first of 44 albums. Over the next half-century the group would broaden the appeal of traditional Irish music around the world, while receiving six Grammy Awards, with 21 nominations.


In 2012 Moloney collaborated with folk, rock and country artists (including Bon Iver, the Decembrists, Low Anthem, the Civil Wars, Punch Brothers, and Imelda May) on an album, "Voice of Ages," which celebrated The Chieftains' impact on other genres. He described to The New York Times their shared aesthetic: "What's happening here with these young groups is they're coming back to the melody, back to the real stuff, the roots and the folk feeling of them all. I can hear any of them singing folk songs."


Refusing to work in movies without control, Van Peebles wrote and produced several plays and musicals on Broadway, including the Tony-nominated "Ain't Supposed to Die a Natural Death" and "Don't Play Us Cheap." He also co-wrote the 1977 Richard Pryor film "Greased Lighting," about Wendell Scott, the first Black race car driver. He penned the screenplay for "Panther," adapted from his novel and directed by his son, Mario Van Peebles. He also recorded several albums.


As a jazz aficionado, Watts recorded several albums, beginning in 1986 with "Live at Fulham Town Hall." He toured and recorded with his own group, the Charlie Watts Quintet, and the expanded Charlie Watts and the Tentet.


Don recorded three solo albums in the '70s, but the duo reunited in 1983, "sealing it with a hug," Phil said. They continued with successful concert tours in the U.S. and Europe, and had late-career success with "On the Wings of a Nightingale" (written by Paul McCartney) and "Born Yesterday." They were inducted into the Rock 'n' Roll Hall of Fame in 1986.


Performing since age 12 at coffeehouses, clubs and folk festivals in her native Texas, Grammy-winning folk singer and songwriter Nanci Griffith (July 6, 1953-August 13, 2021) grew her sound from confessional folk singer to a country-folk storyteller in her 1986 album, "The Last of the True Believers," with such songs as "Love at the Five and Dime" (in which lovers slow-dance after hours at Woolworth's), "Lookin' for the Time (Workin' Girl)," and "More Than a Whisper." Her first major label album, "Lone Star State of Mind" (1987), featured "From a Distance" (which was later covered by Bette Midler), "Cold Hearts/Closed Minds" and "Trouble in the Fields," in addition to the title track.


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