That Lovin Feeling (Mono)

Available in Audiophile 192kHz/24bit & 96kHz/24bit

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Album Name Length Format Sample Rate Price
That Lovin Feeling (Mono) 01:01:10 $24.98
Buy Individual Tracks
# Track Title Length Format Sample Rate Price
1 The Shadow Of Your Smile 02:55 192/24 Album only
2 Michelle 02:08 192/24 Album only
3 Cryin' Time 02:35 192/24 Album only
4 I Left My Heart In San Francisco 02:12 192/24 Album only
5 Moonglow 03:04 192/24 Album only
6 Spanish Harlem 02:46 192/24 Album only
7 You've Lost That Loving Feeling 03:13 192/24 Album only
8 What Now My Love 02:22 192/24 Album only
9 And I Love Her 02:23 192/24 Album only
10 Make The World Go Away 02:05 192/24 Album only
11 The Girl From Ipanema 02:42 192/24 Album only
12 On Broadway 02:10 192/24 Album only

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℗ 1966 Atlantic Records. Marketed by Rhino Entertainment Company, a Warner Music Group Company.

© 1966 Atlantic Records

THIS ALBUM DOWNLOAD FEATURES HIGH RESOLUTION COVER ART ONLY. LINER NOTES ARE NOT AVAILABLE.

Beyond his gigs as a sideman with the likes of the Coasters (“Yakety Yak”), Buddy Holly (“Reminiscing”), John Lennon (“It’s So Hard”), and The Shirelles (“Boys”), Curtis was also regularly recording his own albums.

Whether it’s the best King Curtis album or not is a statement best made by others, but we’ll at least say that That Lovin’ Feeling can certainly serve as an easy gateway into the saxophonist’s solo catalog, given that it features numerous songs that’ll be familiar to just about any music fan, including his takes on the Beatles’ “And I Love Her” and “Michelle,” Tony Bennett’s signature tune, “I Left My Heart in San Francisco,” ‘60s pop classics like “Spanish Harlem,” “You’ve Lost That Lovin’ Feeling,” and “On Broadway,” and even Buck Owens’ “Cryin’ Time.” And if that’s not enough to intrigue you, consider that the arrangements for the album were done by the legendary Arif Mardin, who certainly knew his way around an orchestra, not to mention just about anything and everything else connected to music.

That Lovin’ Feelin’ might not have been Curtis’s biggest hit – the only single that charted was “Spanish Harlem,” and even that only made it to #89 on the Billboard Hot 100 – and it probably wouldn’t be most people’s pick for the one must-own album in his catalog (if pressed, we’d likely go with Instant Groove), but it’s still got a lot of fans, and if you’ve never heard it, here’s an opportunity to remedy that.