CD Shiver [Jamie O'Neal (Country)] (CD 140748),
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Shiver [Jamie O'Neal (Country)]

  • 1. When I Think About Angels
    2. There Is No Arizona
    3. Where We Belong
    4. No More Protecting My Heart
    5. She Hasn't Heard It Yet
    6. You Rescued Me
    7. Shiver
    8. Only Thing Wrong, The
    9. I'm Still Waiting
    10. I'm Not Gonna Do Anything Without You
    11. Sanctuary
    12. Frantic
    13. To Be With You
  • Additional Info
    Manufacturer Part Number (MPN): 170 132

  • Credits
    ProducerKeith Stegall
    EngineerJohn Kelton

    This is an Enhanced CD which contains regular audio tracks and multimedia computer files.
    Personnel includes: Jamie O'Neal (vocals); Keith Stegall (acoustic & electric guitars, Hammond B-3 organ, keyboards, synthesizer, programming); B. James Lowery (acoustic guitar); Brent Rowan (electric guitar); Paul Franklin, Mike Johnson (steel guitar); Aubrey Haynie (mandolin, fiddle); Stuart Duncan (fiddle); Jonathan Yudkin (cello); Matt Douthit (saxophone); Gary Prim, Matt Rollings (piano); Brady Barnett (Hammond B-3 organ, keyboards, vibraphone, programming); John Kelton (keyboards, bass, programming); Glenn Worf (bass); Eddie Bayers, Owen Hale (drums); Eric Darken (percussion); Dan Hill, Rodney Good, Samantha Murphy, Kim Parent, Bekka Bramlett (background vocals).
    Recorded at The Sound Station, Nashville, Tennessee.
    "There Is No Arizona" was nominated for the 2002 Grammy Awards for Best Female Country Vocal Performance and for Best Country Song. "When I Think About Angels" was nominated for the 2002 Grammy Award for Best Country Song.
    Jamie O'Neal's debut album is country only in the broadest sense of the word. Sure, she recorded it in Nashville, assisted by a bunch of country session vets, and the album includes a duet with country heartthrob Mark Wills. Beyond those facts and an underlying twang in her voice, though, O'Neal's music is closer to mainstream pop than anything else. From the '80s-sounding synths and sax solo on "No More Protecting My Heart" to the programmed, hip-hop-inflected rhythms on "There is no Arizona," O'Neal seems to be on par with the likes of Shelby Lynne, a singer with a country pedigree whose ambitions lie elsewhere. That said, there's enough steel-guitar-laced balladry to keep the country audience satisfied even as their ears are tweaked by the pop flavor of the production.

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