It Takes Two is the debut album released by hip hop duo Rob Base and DJ E-Z Rock. It was released in 1988 for Profile Records and featured production from DJ E-Z Rock, Rob Base, David "DJ" Wynn, Donald "O" Bowden and Thomas Dean. Both the album and the title track/single were certified platinum by the RIAA on June 12, 1989 and December 28, 1989, respectively.
The second side of It Takes A Nation was originally the first side, and the first side was originally the second side. The album topped the Billboard Top Black Albums chart and achieved platinum status one year after its release with support from the singles Rebel Without a Pause, Bring the Noise, Don’t Believe the Hype, Night of the Living Baseheads, and Black Steel in the Hour of Chaos. The album was very well received by music critics, who hailed it for its production techniques as well as the socially and politically charged lyricism
It Only Takes Juan Mann To Change The World! In the modern world, it is not unusual for people to feel depressed or isolated. It can be hard to make meaningful connections with others. A Give reasons for refusing the following requests: 1 A: Do you think you could help me with this? B: No, sorry, but I can’t. 2 A: We’re going out for dinner later. Would you like to join us? B: Oh, I’d love to, but I can’t.
To celebrate Take That's new album and anniversary tour, OfficialCharts. com exclusively presents their 40 big ones. On paper, Back for Good doesn't feel so remarkable – a ballad, second single off an album, one of many Number 1s – but it was quite the phenomenon upon its release in 1995. Spending a month at the top, Back for Good sold over 250,000 copies in its first week on sale, and went on to become (spoiler) Take That's first million-selling single. IT Only takes a minute.
Would You Like To Be My Lover (Extended Mix). Would You Like To Be My Lover (Deep Mix). It Takes Two (Dj Amor Remix).
Without question, Rob Base & DJ E-Z Rock had the party anthem of 1988 in "It Takes Two" - an insanely infectious rap/dance gem using a James Brown/Lynn Collins classic of the same name as a reference point. While the song was a major hit in dance music and club circles, Base won over hip-hop's hardcore with his strong technique as a rapper. Though most of this debut album falls short of that mega-hit's excellence, it's a generally decent effort that has both hip-hop and R&B appeal