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The Second Time Around by Etta James
Etta James was just 22 when she made the recordings for this album in 1960 and '61, but she had already established herself as a youthful belter of spirited Ramp;B numbers. Like Aretha Franklin in the same period, James felt pressure from recording executives to go in different directions. Chess was unsure whether to market her as an Ramp;B singer or to press her toward mainstream adult pop and jazz. This CD presents both sides of the coin, with James doing rousing Ramp;B numbers such as "Seven Day Fool" and the protosoul of "Don't Cry Baby," lounge tunes like "One for My Baby," the jazz-flavored ballad "Fool That I Am," and Ellington's "Don't Get Around Much Anymore." It hardly matters, though, for James's emotional immediacy and potent delivery make all the material her own. --Stuart Broomer
After James's initial Ramp;B hits in the mid 1950s, which reveal a spirited ingenue, the singer chalked up a string of chart successes for Chess. Pop material such as "One for My Baby" and the 1961 hit "Don't Cry Baby" feature her tougher but not necessarily wiser alto. -- amp;copy Frank John Hadley 1993 -- From Grove Press Guide to Blues on CD
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FAO helps ensure food security by developing ways of growing food that will work in the future so that millions of people don’t go hungry.
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FAO supports gender equality in the agricultural sector in an effort to raise levels of nutrition in local communities and improve agricultural productivity.
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FAO promotes sustainable approaches to natural resource management and supports endeavours that promote a balance between conservation and development initiatives.
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