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Member Since: 6/7/2004
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Dinah Washington

Artist Song Buy
Dinah Washington  I'll Close My Eyes   buy on itunes
Dinah Washington  Since I Fell for You (1947)   buy on itunes
Dinah Washington  A Cottage for Sale   buy on itunes
Dinah Washington  Harbour Lights   buy on itunes
Dinah Washington  There Is No Greater Love   buy on itunes
Dinah Washington  It Could Happen to You   buy on itunes
Dinah Washington  We Have Love (First/Single Version)   buy on itunes
Dinah Washington  I'll Never Be Free   buy on itunes
Dinah Washington & Clifford Brown  I've Got You Under My Skin   buy on itunes
Dinah Washington  I Only Know   buy on itunes
Dinah Washington  Time Out for Tears   buy on itunes
Dinah Washington  My Heart Cries for You   buy on itunes
Dinah Washington  Time after Time   buy on itunes
Dinah Washington  I Won't Cry Anymore   buy on itunes
Dinah Washington  Drinking Again   buy on itunes
Dinah Washington  Me and My Gin   buy on itunes
Dinah Washington  Pennies from Heaven   buy on itunes
Dinah Washington  Careless Love   buy on itunes
Dinah Washington  I Concentrate on You   buy on itunes
Dinah Washington  Baby Get Lost   buy on itunes
Dinah Washington  Mad About the Boy   buy on itunes
Dinah Washington  I Thought About You   buy on itunes
Dinah Washington  Make Me a Present of You   buy on itunes
Dinah Washington  The Blues Ain't Nothin' but a Woman Cryin' for Her Man   buy on itunes
Dinah Washington  Squeeze Me   buy on itunes

Comment:

Even though Dinah's wildly diverse talents enabled her to inhabit the worlds of jazz, pop, and R&B with equal aplomb, the Alabama-born, Chicago-bred songbird had deep roots in the blues. In 1949, still early in her stellar stint at Mercury Records, she [i]and[/i] her band got good and brassy on the classic kiss-off "Baby Get Lost," going all the way to #1. A decade-and-a-half later, Miss D showed she still had that feeling way down in her soul, on a song with the ultimate in self-explanatory titles — "The Blues Ain't Nothin' but a Woman Cryin' for Her Man." And even though she shrugged off the Queen of the Blues title often applied to her, claiming it belonged only to her heroine Bessie Smith, Dinah made a convincing case for the passing of the baton while tackling the Smith smash "Careless Love."
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