Daryl hall and john oates daryl hall john oates some things are better left unsaid


The compilation was re-released on vinyl on 12 August 2016, and re-entered on the charts, this time peaking at #10 on the Top Pop Catalog Albums Chart and #124 on the Billboard 200.

Hall was born in Pottstown , a Pennsylvania borough 40 miles (64 km) from Philadelphia . His parents each had a background in music: his father was a professional singer and his mother was a vocal coach. [4] He is of German descent. [ citation needed ] He started recording while still a student at Owen J. Roberts High School , from which he graduated in 1965. In college at Temple University in Philadelphia , he majored in music, while continuing to record, working with Kenny Gamble and Leon Huff as both an artist and a session musician . During his first semester at Temple, in the fall of 1965, he and four other white Temple University students formed the vocal harmony group the Temptones.

There's one thing wrong with The Very Best of Daryl Hall & John Oates , and it's minor -- the promotional 12" mix of "Adult Education" is included in favor of the 7" version. This isn't a big deal and it doesn't mar what is the best overview of Hall & Oates ' RCA years, the era when they became the biggest-selling duo in the history of rock. If the Atlantic years were more adventurous, dabbling in folk and album rock, The Very Best of demonstrates the virtues of consistency, since these blue-eyed soul songs rank among the very finest singles (and songs) of their time. And Hall & Oates weren't unadventurous, either, since they deftly blended elements of new wave, contemporary soul, and soft rock into their signature sound. Most impressively, smaller hits like "Wait for Me" and the splendid "Did It in a Minute" (easily one of the greatest songs they ever cut) more than hold their own alongside familiar items like "Sara Smile," "You Make My Dreams," "Private Eyes," and "Maneater." Hall & Oates may not have been hip, but they made addictive soul-pop that not only rocketed to the top of the charts but has stood the test of time as some of the best pop made during the early '80s.


Daryl Hall and John Oates Daryl Hall John Oates Some Things Are Better Left UnsaidDaryl Hall and John Oates Daryl Hall John Oates Some Things Are Better Left UnsaidDaryl Hall and John Oates Daryl Hall John Oates Some Things Are Better Left UnsaidDaryl Hall and John Oates Daryl Hall John Oates Some Things Are Better Left Unsaid

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