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Janet Jackson - Rhythm Nation 1814 album flac

  • Performer: Janet Jackson
  • Album: Rhythm Nation 1814
  • FLAC: 1208 mb | MP3: 1194 mb
  • Released: 1989
  • Style: RnB/Swing, Downtempo, Synth-pop
  • Rating: 4.8/5
  • Votes: 103
  • Format: DTS AC3 AUD FLAC MOD ADX VQF
Janet Jackson - Rhythm Nation 1814 album flac

Формируйте собственную коллекцию записей Janet Jackson.

Janet Jackson's Rhythm Nation 1814 is the fourth studio album by Janet Jackson, released on September 19, 1989 by A&M Records.

On 28th Oct 1989, Janet Jackson started a four-week run at N. on the US album chart with Janet Jackson’s Rhythm Nation 1814.

Janet Jackson's Rhythm Nation 1814 (commonly titled simply Rhythm Nation or Rhythm Nation 1814) is the fourth studio album by American R&B artist Janet Jackson. It was released on September 19, 1989 and became the best selling album of 1990. It is the only album in history to score singles on the Billboard Hot 100 singles chart in three different calendar years (1989-1991).

The ironclad songwriting of the still-going power trio of Jackson, Jimmy Jam, and Terry Lewis had a lot to do with that-at this point, they were infusing their synth funk with looser, layered rhythms and exploring the distance between funk and metal. Her vocals were often considered breathy and lilting, but on this album, Jackson established her lion’s roar, even at her uppermost pitch

Janet Jackson's Rhythm Nation 1814. Redirected from Lonely (Janet Jackson song)). Janet Jackson's Rhythm Nation 1814 (commonly referred to as Rhythm Nation) is the fourth studio album by American singer Janet Jackson, released on September 19, 1989, by A&M Records. Although label executives wanted material similar to her previous album, Control (1986), Jackson insisted on creating a concept album addressing social issues.

Janet Jackson's Rhythm Nation 1814 (commonly referred to as Rhythm Nation) is the fourth studio album by American singer Janet Jackson, released on September 19, 1989, by A&M Records.

When Janet Jackson’s Rhythm Nation 1814 was released, in 1989, I was a gangly nine-year-old, and still figuring out how my limbs moved. The album worked on me physically-it taught me things about my body-before I could make any sense of its themes. Back then, I took weekly piano lessons (I was terrible), and dutifully sang in my school’s chorus (also terrible). Listening to Rhythm Nation 1814 in my bedroom with the door closed was the first time I realized that music could actually animate a person, taking full hold of the body and yielding a second, even more beautiful thing: dance.