CD Here at the Mayflower [Barry Manilow] (CD 105364),
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Here at the Mayflower [Barry Manilow]


  • 1. Do You Know Who's Livin' Next Door?
    2. Come Monday
    3. Border Train
    4. Turn the Radio Up
    5. I Hear Her Playing Music
    6. Talk to Me
    7. Not What You See
    8. Freddie Said
    9. Some Bar by the Harbor
    10. Say Goodbye
    11. She Should'a Been Mine
    12. Night That Tito Played, The
    13. I'm Comin' Back
    14. I Miss You
    15. They Dance!
    16. Welcome Home
    Read More...
  • Additional Info
    Manufacturer Part Number (MPN): 12102

  • Credits
    ProducerBarry Manilow
    EngineerGreg Bartheld; Bruce Sugar

    Personnel includes: Barry Manilow (vocals, arranger, various instruments); Ken Berry (guitar); Dave Koz (alto & tenor saxophones); Bill Liston, Larry Williams (reeds); Gary Grant, Jerry Hey (trumpet); Andrew Martin (trombone); Kenny O'Brien (synthesizer, percussion); Vince Colaiuta (drums); Ron Dante, Yvonne Williams, Clydene Jackson (background vocals).
    Recorded at Peppertree Studios, Palm Springs; Ignited Now Studios, Woodland Hills; and O'Henry Sound Studios, Burbank, California.
    Dave Koz's smooth saxophone on "Do You Know Who's Livin' Next Door?" ushers us into HERE AT THE MAYFLOWER The album is Manilow's first release of original material in over 10 years, and he sounds reinvigorated, with a new sense of passion. The songs are each meant to represent different apartments at the Mayflower, with a story behind each one. The characters Diane and Ken are both starting their lives anew "Come Monday." Barry's voice sounds as powerful as ever on jazzy ballads Border Train" and "I Miss You," and upbeat party numbers "Turn The Radio Up" and "They Dance."
    "She Shoulda Been Mine", with it's sorrowful string section, tells of his longing for a girl who's with the wrong guy. "The Night that Tito Played" is a wonderful tribute to Mr. Puente and expresses how Barry's life was forever changed by seeing the man perform. MAYFLOWER reunites Barry with collaborators Adrienne Anderson and Marty Panzer, who were responsible for some of his biggest '70s smashes. The talented maestro touches the listener in a personal way on MAYFLOWER, an album that ranks among his best.

  • Critic Reviews
    Q (May 2002, p.117) - 3 out of 5 stars - "...R&B flavoured pop on the scale of a Hollywood musical, plus the three-minute fix of rock'n'roll..."
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