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Deep End


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Audio CD, April 6, 2010
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$15.28 & FREE Shipping on orders over $35. Details Only 2 left in stock (more on the way). Ships from and sold by Amazon.com. Gift-wrap available.

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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
  1. There Ain't No Cure (feat. Ian Hunter) 4:02$0.89  Buy MP3 
  2. The Deep End (feat. Al Anderson) 4:09$0.89  Buy MP3 
  3. Like Honey 4:57$0.89  Buy MP3 
  4. Love Make You Do Stupid Things (feat. Eric "Roscoe" Ambel) 4:22$0.89  Buy MP3 
  5. Love You Right (feat. Al Anderson) 3:51$0.89  Buy MP3 
  6. Cry Baby Cry (feat. Dion DiMucci) 3:30$0.89  Buy MP3 
  7. What's The Matter With You Baby (feat. Marshall Crenshaw & Levon Helm) 2:29$0.89  Buy MP3 
  8. Bring It With You When You Come 3:21$0.89  Buy MP3 
  9. The Cradle Did Rock 3:07$0.89  Buy MP3 
10. Born To Be Together 4:53$0.89  Buy MP3 
11. Girl Growing Up 2:49$0.89  Buy MP3 
12. The Gone Of You 3:11$0.89  Buy MP3 
13. Everybody Go A Heartache (feat. G.E. Smith & Andy York) 5:27$0.89  Buy MP3 
14. Walkin' Down The Street Called Love (feat. Eric Fletcher) 2:43$0.89  Buy MP3 
15. The Gone Of You (After Hours) 3:43$0.89  Buy MP3 

Product Details

  • Audio CD (April 6, 2010)
  • Original Release Date: January 1, 2010
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: Hmg Records
  • ASIN: B00337KMEG
  • Average Customer Review: 4.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (15 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #161,992 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

Customer Reviews

4.7 out of 5 stars
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By James E. Hynes on April 6, 2010
Format: Audio CD
This is certainly a cliché by now but if there were any justice in the music business, this recording and Christine's poignant tribute to her producer and mate Doc Cavalier, "The Gone of You" both deserve Grammy recognition. Let justice prevail this time. Yes, this record is simply stunning on many levels. The long -time featured vocalist with the Saturday Live Band has released her first album of new songs in six years. This could have easily been a downer, having endured the tragic losses of two people who were very close to her. Instead, you get powerful statements about love and the affirmation of life. As Christine remarked to me in our radio interview, "I just decided to jump back into life with both feet and make the most of it".

She invites many guests aboard, often repaying the favor of having her sing on their records. These include Marshall Crenshaw, Dion DiMucci, and Ian Hunter as duet partners and G.E. Smith, Big Al Anderson, (NRBQ), Eric "Roscoe" Ambel (The Del-Lords), Catherine Russell, Levon Helm, and more as accompanists. Obviously she has tons of respect among her fellow artists but it's her knack for soul and R&B that shine most brightly here. Her voice is just so damn commanding, soulful, and sexy that it becomes the focal point of everything she takes on. There are eleven originals that run the gamut from hard-charging rock and R&B ("Love Make You Do Stupid Things", "Bring It With You When You Come" and "Cradle Did Rock" among others) to ballads such as the title track and "Like Honey". Of course, the central theme is "The Gone of You" which appears twice, in full band and in demo versions. Few songs of loss are stated more directly, and honestly.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Mark Preston on November 3, 2010
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
I recently had the opportunity to hear Christine perform live and was blown a way by her voice. This led to a discussion with friends about her most recent album, "The Deep End". Jumping on an impulse to hear her work, with just one or two clicks on Amazon, I received the album next day. I have now listened to the entire album, and I have to tell you, listening to "The Deep End" was definitely one for my "knock your socks off" category. This is one of those albums that has what I call a "listening snow ball effect". That's how I describe it when I'm listening to an album, and as one song ends, I look forward to hearing the next, which I enjoy just as much if not more, and then I listen to the next, and the next one . . . you get the drift. By the time I'm finished, I just simply say wow! This album that Christine recorded is magical. Christine is not just engaging as a singer, but as a songwriter too. She's a great storyteller who expresses herself in an extraordinary way. The whole album has a great flow with a nice mix of songs and production values. And on top of that, the album also features duets with Ian Hunter, Dion, and Marshall Crenshaw, as well as visits from the great Levon Helm, and one of my favorite guitarists and fellow Chelsea Guitar customer, G.E. Smith. My two favorite songs on the album are very different in style, and that would be the intimate "Girl Growing Up" and the very cool "Love Make You Do Stupid Things" - just great stuff. We also get to hear two different versions of her "The Gone with You" - also a terrific song in both forms. I really loved this album, and give it the highest recommendation! Enjoy it - you won't be disappointed.
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Format: MP3 Music
Rock `n' roll women have always been a sparser commodity than their male counterparts. Even the adjective that describes a forceful rock `n' roll performance discriminates with its anatomical reference. Rock's had a few chart-topping female stars, including Wanda Jackson, Janis Joplin, Ann Wilson, Joan Jett and Pat Benatar, but the bulk of female rockers labor in day jobs that overshadow their solo output, or work in local obscurity. Patty Scialfa's better known for her marriage and membership in the E Street Band than for her three releases, Karla DeVito is remembered more for the video she made with Meat Loaf (on which she lip-synched Ellen Foley's vocal) than her solo album or subsequent song writing, and Ronnie Spector took decades to emerge from the shadow of her former husband and producer.

Christine Ohlman, whose twenty-year gig with the Saturday Night Live Band has put her voice in the ears of millions of listeners, has released six albums and contributed vocals to dozens of projects, yet remains more of a cult favorite than a name star. She sings in a gutsy rock `n' roll voice edged in soul and blues, part Bonnie Raitt and part Genya Raven, with an element of Van Morrison's early wildness. Her throwback sound combines the romanticism of Brill Building pop and horn-fed Stax muscle (courtesy of the Asbury Jukes' Chris Anderson and Neal Pawley) into a potent rock `n' roll stew. Her music reaches back to a time when guitars were front and center and bass lines propelled dancers to the floor.

The album opens with Ohlman growling her lovesickness against a twangy variation of the riff from Barrett Strong's "Money.
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