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Ghetto Love

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Ghetto Love album cover
01
Intro
1:07
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02
Du & Jah
0:46
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03
Looking For Love
3:53
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04
Interlude: Answering Machine
0:22
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05
Let It Go
Artist: Jaheim (Featuring Castro)
2:47
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06
Could It Be
3:45
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07
Ghetto Love
4:23
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08
Happiness
3:15
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09
Interlude: Jah's Seed
1:11
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10
Lil Ni**a Ain't Mine
3:51
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11
Finders Keepers
Artist: Jaheim (Featuring Lil' Mo)
3:19
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12
Just In Case
4:24
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13
Heaven In My Eyes
3:51
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14
Anything
4:47
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15
Waitin' On You
Artist: Jaheim (Featuring Miss Jones)
4:23
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16
Remarkable
4:50
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17
Ready, Willing & Able
4:57
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18
Love Is Still Here
1:31
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19
Forever
4:05
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20
For Moms
1:53
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21
Could It Be
3:06
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Album Information
EXPLICIT

Total Tracks: 21   Total Length: 66:26

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They Say All Music Guide

On his debut album Ghetto Love, soulful crooner Jaheim runs the gamut of a wide variety of R&B styles, showcasing himself as a multi-faceted artist. Despite the ghetto posturing, one listen to the album reveals the baritone-voiced singer to have more in common with the likes of Will Downing or even a more street version of Luther Vandross, with song styles reminiscent of Keith Sweat, especially with his ample use of female vocalists. The album is something of a musical journey. It begins with mid- to up-tempo material, from the ’70s sounding “Let It Go” (complete with a horn section) to the album’s smoldering first single, “Could It Be,” arguably one of the best R&B songs in years. Other breezy tunes follow, such as “Happiness,” the jeep-flavored “Lil Nigga Ain’t Mine” (almost comically tacking an obviously sensitive issue), “Finders Keepers,” and “Just In Case,” which resonates as a perfect summer jam. The album is unfortunately weighted down by some unremarkable material, but thankfully is salvaged at its close, when Jaheim sings more traditional fare, allowing his gorgeous voice to truly shine. Most memorable among these tunes are “Love Is Still Here,” which, unfortunately, is more of an interlude than anything else; “Ready, Willing & Able”; and the church-organ lullaby “For Moms.” As a final and remarkable note, Jaheim never stoops to use foul language. The music is just as effective the way it is, without the need to degenerate itself with obscenities. Despite some dull moments, this is a first-rate debut from a very promising artist. – Jose F. Promis

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