don't spend too much time on Jennifer Hudson
This CD cover image released by RCA Records shows, "JHUD," the latest release by Jennifer Hudson. (AP Photo/RCA Records)(Photo:)Kenny Chesney, 'The Big Revival' (Blue Chair/ColumbiaKenny Chesney took a year off before recording his new album, "The Big Revival," and it shows. Cohesive in scope, "The Big Revival" suggests the veteran country star is determined to extend his "Buy Cheap Jintropin Online" two decade string of top 10 hits something he has achieved with first single, "American Kids."
Chesney has continually tinkered with his sound, growing more introspective in recent years while remaining the king of the arena sing along. Chesney's forte is that even his rockers offer snapshots of the lives of his fans, as he does here on "Beer Can Chicken," which he co wrote. A rocker like "Drink It Up" avoids the clichs flowing through contemporary country songs by injecting some real life gravitas.
Working with longtime co producer Buddy Cannon, Chesney slips some modern Nashville rhythms and loops into songs like "Til "Anabola Steroider Norge Lagligt" It's Gone" and "Rock Bottom," yet holds on to the classic rock guitar sound he loves. But the album's most powerful moment arrives with the closer "If This Bus Could Talk," which traces Chesney's story from a nervous greenhorn opening for Patty Loveless in 1993 through the twists and turns of "Oxandrolone Powder India" a long career.
Today's country arena rockers may model themselves on Chesney's good time style, but "The Big Revival" proves they still have a thing or two to learn from him.
Jennifer Hudson, 'JHUD' (RCAJennifer Hudson's new album, "Achat Anabolisant Belgique" "JHUD," would fly off the shelves if every copy included a tiny stage, complete with a miniature Jennifer Hudson singing live.
Her voice that powerful instrument capable of toppling pillars, and sending wigs Anavar For Weight Loss into a tailspin is what enraptured "American Idol" audiences back in 2004, and the rest Deca Durabolin For Endurance Athletes of the world in 2006 with "Dreamgirls," which won Hudson an Oscar.
But three albums into Hudson's music career, the Grammy winning star still sounds like she's singing other people's music. That is to say, while "JHUD" is a solid collection of tracks, Hudson seems to be conforming to fit a sound and persona not her own.
"Daddy do, do or die, tatt my name so I know you're mine," she sings on opening track "Dangerous" a far cry from the "And I Am Telling You I'm Not Going" of yore. That soulfulness takes a 4-chlorodehydromethyltestosterone backseat to the tough chick in love persona that drives "JHUD," rippling through the sassy "Walk It Out," featuring Timbaland, and "He Ain't Goin' Nowhere," with Iggy Azalea.
The songs are fun, admittedly, but they beg the question, "Jennifer, is that really you?"
Other tracks are more believable, and more enjoyable, too. There's the disco tinged "It's Your World," featuring R. Kelly, and Hudson's interpretation of "I Still Love You" from British house DJ Switch.
Her vocals float effortlessly from honeyed to heavy on "Bring Back the Music," and she sets off goose bumps in a stirring tribute to her late mother on "Moan," which closes the 10 track set.
Still, there's no getting around the disappointment of an OK, but Equipoise 300 Mg Week not amazing album from Hudson. Here's hoping that her next set is as unique and powerful as she is.