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Vinyl Record Album Quadraphonic LP Pressing by
Quincy Jones "You Got It Bad Girl" A&M Records QU53041
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Original 1973 vinyl record pressing by Quincy Jones "You've Got It Bad Girl" A&M Records QU53041 Quadraphonic Recording, SQ Encoded 4 Channel Stereo

Track List Side 1
1. Summer in the City Boone, Sebastian, Sebastian 4:05 2. Eyes of Love Jones, Russell 3:28 3. Tribute to A.F.: Daydreaming/First Time Ever I Saw Your Face Franklin, MacColl 7:11 4. Love Theme from The Getaway Jones 2:35 5. You've Got It Bad Girl Wonder, Wright 5:45

Track List Side 2
1. Superstition Wonder 4:32 2. Manteca Fuller, Gillespie, Pozo 8:42 3. Sanford & Son Theme (The Streetbeater) Jones 3:05 4. Chump Change Cosby, Jones 3:19
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You Got it Bad Girl is a mixed bag which saw Jones inching a little closer toward the R&B dominated approach that reached full stride on the following Body Heat and peaked commercially with The Dude. That said, the album's most notorious cut is "The Streetbeater" better known as the Sanford & Son theme, a novelty for most but also one of the greasiest, grimiest instrumental fusions of jazz and funk ever laid down, while its second most noteworthy component is a drastic recasting of "Summer in the City," as heard in the Pharcyde's "Passin' Me By," where the frantic, bug-eyed energy of the Lovin' Spoonful original is turned into a magnetically lazy drift driven by Eddie Louis' organ, Dave Grusin's electric piano, and Valerie Simpson's voice, Simpson gives the song a "Summertime"like treatment. Between this and the title song a faithfully mellow version, with Jones' limited but subdued vocal lead, of a medley of Aretha Franklin's "Daydreaming" and Ewan MacColl's "First Time Ever I Saw Your Face," and a light instrumental roughly half this album is mood music, and it's offset with not just "The Streetbeater" but a large-scale take on "Manteca," and a spooky rendition of "Superstition" where the uncredited Billy Preston, Bill Withers, and Stevie Wonder are billed as "three beautiful brothers", and the companion to "Streetbeater" "Chump Change" co-written with Bill Cosby.

Quadraphonic Stereo (or quad) sound the most widely used early term for what is now called 4.0 stereo – uses four channels in which speakers are positioned at the four corners of the listening space, reproducing signals that are (wholly or in part) independent of one another. Quadraphonic audio was one of the earliest consumer offerings in surround sound. It was a commercial failure due to many technical problems, which were solved too late to save the technology from disaster. The format was more expensive than standard two-channel stereo. It also required extra speakers, and suffered from lack of a standard format for LP records. The rise of home theater products in the late 1980s and early 1990s brought multi-channel recording formats back to the forefront, although in a completely different form. Quite a few quadraphonic recordings were made before its demise.
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