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Ain't Nobody Worryin'


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Audio CD, December 13, 2005
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Ain't Nobody Worryin' + The Point Of It All + Comin' From Where I'm From
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Editorial Reviews

Product Description

The acclaimed Grammy nominated soul storyteller returns with his new album that features the single 'Can't Let Go'. Columbia. 2005.

Amazon.com

The voice is mellifluous, thick and soulful as hell; it seems to have time-traveled straight from a hot summer night in 1971. The songs are a funky retro soul with modern touches; the obvious nods to jazz, reggae and gospel never sound forced or cheesy. The sound is uncluttered, propelled by crisp beats that are the most modern thing here; damn, the whole thing just makes you want to dance in the street! The press release implores us not to call thirty-four year old Anthony Hamilton "neo-soul," but the dude has made a superb album that's part Bobby Womack, part Marvin Gaye. Hamilton's voice is sexier than a warm bathtub surrounded with candles, while his message is socially relevant in the best way. The title track is the sort of state of the union song that once filled albums such as What's Going On. The only thing the record could use is more hooks; this is pop music after all. In the end, though, Ain't Nobody Worryin' reminds us what an album can be–not two great songs with a lot of filler or some sorry excuse for twenty different guest spots from celebs–but an inter-related suite of songs that moves the listener deeply.–Mike McGonigal

Listen to Samples and Buy MP3s

Songs from this album are available to purchase as MP3s. Click on "Buy MP3" or view the MP3 Album.
                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                         

Samples
Song Title Time Price
listen  1. Where Did It Go Wrong? (Main Version) 3:28$0.99  Buy MP3 
listen  2. Southern Stuff (Main Version) 3:59$0.99  Buy MP3 
listen  3. Can't Let Go (Main Version) 3:52$0.99  Buy MP3 
listen  4. Ain't Nobody Worryin' 3:41$0.99  Buy MP3 
listen  5. The Truth 4:35$0.99  Buy MP3 
listen  6. Preacher's Daughter featuring Tarsha McMillian 5:24$0.99  Buy MP3 
listen  7. Pass Me Over 6:40$0.99  Buy MP3 
listen  8. Everybody 4:11$0.99  Buy MP3 
listen  9. Sista Big Bones (Main Version) 4:00$0.99  Buy MP3 
listen10. Change Your World 4:41$0.99  Buy MP3 
listen11. Never Love Again 4:38$0.99  Buy MP3 
listen12. I Know What Love's All About 4:32$0.99  Buy MP3 

Product Details

  • Audio CD (December 13, 2005)
  • Original Release Date: 2005
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: So So Def
  • ASIN: B000BR3464
  • Average Customer Review: 4.6 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (122 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #87,607 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

Amazon's Anthony Hamilton Store

Music

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Biography

Anthony Hamilton’s voice just keeps getting better with time.

The Grammy Award winner’s arresting voice—a favorite staple on the scene since 2003—recently provided the perfect accompaniment to Jill Scott’s earthy vocals on the captivating duet “So in Love.” Their dynamic pairing also set a record: 18 weeks at No. 1 on Billboard’s Urban ... Read more in Amazon's Anthony Hamilton Store

Visit Amazon's Anthony Hamilton Store
for 12 albums, 5 photos, discussions, and more.

Customer Reviews

When she finally found it it was in has CD player in the car.
Amazon Customer
This album is definitely a must have for all lovers, even if you just love music.
Camilyan
Please support this artist so he can continue to make beautiful music!
N. Jackson

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

53 of 54 people found the following review helpful By J. Highsmith on January 5, 2006
Format: Audio CD
Every now and then an artist comes out of nowhere to impress you with a music release that is far beyond expectations. Anthony Hamilton's "Comin' From Where I'm From" was definitely an example of this. Before hearing the CD, the only time that I had heard Anthony Hamilton was when he was singing hooks for Nappy Roots, Xzibit, etc. The only r&b track that I had heard him on was a song that was on Sunshine Anderson's CD entitled "Last Night". That track also featured Dolo Pichino. When I first heard the title track, "Comin From Where I'm From", I was impressed because after only hearing Anthony Hamilton on rap hooks, I didn't know that a solo song from him would sound so good. Once the CD was released I was hooked. While most people heard the title track and "Charlene" since those were the songs that were released, the best material ended up being other tracks on the CD such as "Mama Knew Love" where Jermaine Dupri took the beat that Jay Z used for "Blueprint(Momma Loves Me)" and Anthony Hamilton definitely took care of the rest with the vocals, "Since I Seen't You", which is still my favorite song from the CD, where Anthony crafts the perfect midtempo song with help from Mark Batson and Maya Jones and "Cornbread, Fish & Collard Greens" where Anthony takes a nice feel good uptempo track and blends everything with the rest of the CD.

Earlier this year, Rhino released a CD of earlier material from Anthony Hamilton entitled "Soullife". However, this CD isn't actually Anthony Hamilton's second CD. Don't let this fool you though, because there is some nice material on this CD. My favorite track by far is "I Used To Love Someone".

Anthony Hamilton's second CD is entitled "Ain't Nobody Worryin'".
Read more ›
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24 of 25 people found the following review helpful By Michael Brent Faulkner, Jr. VINE VOICE on December 13, 2005
Format: Audio CD
With the release of his follow-up to the phenomenal COMIN' FROM WHERE I'M FROM, Hamilton releases the consistent AIN'T NOBODY WORRYIN'. It is hard to make an album that is just as good as your first release, yet Hamilton does it here with flying colors presenting a soulful journey that no true R&B fan can miss. In fact, Hamilton has made easily one of 2005's best and most credible R&B albums without having to conform to the contemporary R&B standards of today. With this soulful masterpiece, Hamilton evokes what everyone loves about soul including the soulful drum grooves and the raw emotion of the lyrics. Through Anthony Hamilton, you can hear the influences of greats like Bill Withers and Teddy Pendergrass, just to mention a few.

Production is among the best that I've heard in any R&B album in 2005. Throughout the album, Hamilton keeps the soulful formula with wailing earthy organs, soulful sharp guitars, warm electric keyboards, Al Green reminiscent horns and horn synths, and acoustic piano. While it would not be fair to call Hamilton a hip-hop artist, the drum programming that hinges the arrangement is both soulful enough for the older fans and hip-hop enough for young followers of Hamilton who embrace the sanctity of Hamilton's music. Furthermore, besides the brilliant production work, there is no filler material whatsoever on this album; everything is just as good as everything else (relatively speaking of course) just as Hamilton's Grammy nominated COMIN' FROM WHERE I'M FROM was. With that said, my favorites from this spectacular album are: "Where Did It Go Wrong", "Southern Stuff", "Can't Let Go" (which is a 5/5 for me), "Ain't Nobody Worryin'", "Change Your World", "Never Love Again", and "I Know What Love's About". While I love those tracks, I think that EVERY track on this album is well deserving of accolades. With that said, GRAMMY 2007, watch out!!!
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14 of 15 people found the following review helpful By Dorrie Wheeler on December 14, 2005
Format: Audio CD
"Ain't Nobody Worrying" is Anthony Hamilton's true followup to his major label debut "Coming From Where I'm From." Earlier this year an album named "Soullife" was released. This CD was a CD Anthony recorded years ago that Rhino released this year.

If you heard the first single "Can't Let Go," and weren't quite sure about it, pick up the album. The album is hot like fire and I kind of question that first single choice. It's a great song but others are better. The title track "Ain't Nobody Worryin'," is a very soulful song that will remind listeners of Anthony's song "Coming From Where I'm From." Another really great song on this album is "Southern Stuff." "Preacher's Daughter" is a stirring song kind of about how the preacher is so busy ministering to the world that he doesn't pay attention to the daughter right there with him. Anthony has such a rich soulful voice and fans may not know that he suffered with a bout of bruised vocal chords earlier this year and thankfully he has recovered and his voice sounds better than ever. The song "Sista Big Bones" is an instant classic and immediately invoked old school Stevie Wonder memories in my heart. "The Truth" is a really great song too. There is no artist out there right now that is even coming close to the kind of soul music Anthony Hamilton is making. It's a great album, every song. Don't miss out on this one.
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8 of 9 people found the following review helpful By Olukayode Balogun on January 12, 2006
Format: Audio CD
Anthony Hamilton has proved that there was never any need for worryin' where the quality of his music was concerned. I have to admit I had my fears. Fears of guest rappers, fears of duets with "radio friendly" and photogenic female singers of the moment and fears of predictably shallow lyrics set to "banging" beats. But my fears were groundless and Hamilton has given us another solid set of southern soul songs. This is the real deal right here, straightforward with no gimmicks. As Dizzy Gillespie once famously said (at least I think it was him): "This is how music should sound!"

He may never be a darling of the MTV/TRL crowd (which is probably why I haven't yet seen any promo video for any song off this CD) but I think he knows he doesn't need them. Despite what greedy suits and pessimistic bean counters might think, I truly believe there will always be a solid fan base for this kind of music. This guy is turning out instant classics and where some male vocalists will be forgotten in five to ten years time, I see people picking up Hamilton's stuff in 20 years time plus, in much the same way people are still picking up stuff from the seventies by people like Stevie Wonder, Marvin Gaye and Donny Hathaway today.

It took a few listens of this CD for any particular tracks to grab me (not necessarily a bad thing) but songs like "Preacher's Daughter", "Sista Big Bones" and "Change Your World" have now grown on me and warm my heart now every time I hear them.

If only more brothers would do it the way Anthony Hamilton does it. There could be future hope for black music yet.
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