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Living for the City

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

"Living for the City"
Livingforthecity45.jpg
Single by Stevie Wonder
from the album Innervisions
B-side "Visions"
Released November 1973
Format 7" 45 RPM
Genre Soul
Length 7:21 (Full-length version)
3:41 (Single edit)
Label Tamla
Songwriter(s) Stevie Wonder
Producer(s) Stevie Wonder
Stevie Wonder singles chronology
"Higher Ground"
(1973)
"Living for the City"
(1973)
"Don't You Worry 'bout a Thing"
(1974)
"Higher Ground"
(1973)
"Living for the City"
(1973)
"Don't You Worry 'bout a Thing"
(1974)
Innervisions track listing
Side One
  1. "Too High"
  2. "Visions"
  3. "Living for the City"
  4. "Golden Lady"
Side Two
  1. "Higher Ground"
  2. "Jesus Children of America"
  3. "All in Love Is Fair"
  4. "Don't You Worry 'bout a Thing"
  5. "He's Misstra Know-It-All"

"Living for the City" is a 1973 single by Stevie Wonder from his Innervisions album. It reached number 8 on the Billboard Hot 100 chart and number 1 on the R&B chart.[1] Rolling Stone ranked the song number 105 on their list of the "500 Greatest Songs of All Time".[2]

Wonder played all the instruments on the song and was assisted by Malcolm Cecil and Robert Margouleff for recording engineering and synthesizer programming.[3] It was one of the first soul music songs to deal explicitly with systemic racism and to use everyday sounds of the street like traffic, voices and sirens which were combined with the music recorded in the studio.[4][5][6]

YouTube Encyclopedic

  • 1/1
    Views:
    13 941
  • Toto - Living For The City - (Stevie Wonder cover)

Transcription

Contents

Synopsis

Born into a poor family in Mississippi, a young black man experiences discrimination in looking for work and eventually seeks to escape to New York City in hopes of finding a new life. Through a series of background noises and spoken dialogue, the man reaches New York by bus, but is then promptly framed for a crime, arrested, convicted and sentenced to ten years in prison.

Personnel

Samples

Chart performance

References

  1. ^ Whitburn, Joel (2004). Top R&B/Hip-Hop Singles: 1942-2004. Record Research. p. 635. 
  2. ^ "Stevie Wonder, 'Living for the City'". Rolling Stone. Retrieved 7 March 2014. 
  3. ^ Hogan, Ed. "Stevie Wonder - Living For The City". All Music. Retrieved 7 March 2014. 
  4. ^ Williams, Tenley (2002). Stevie Wonder. Philadelphia: Chelsea House publishers. ISBN 9781438122632. 
  5. ^ Sullivan, Steve (2013). Encyclopedia of Great Popular Song Recordings, Volume 2. Scarecrow Press. ISBN 9780810882959. 
  6. ^ Owsinski, Bobby. Bobby Owsinski's Deconstructed Hits: Classic Rock, Vol. 1 - Uncover the Stories & Techniques Behind 20 Iconic Songs. ISBN 9780739093894. 
  7. ^ Breihan, Tom (2010-01-14). "Pitchfork: Track Reviews: Usher - "Little Freak" [ft. Nicki Minaj]". Pitchfork Media. Archived from the original on 2010-01-30. Retrieved 2010-03-07. 
  8. ^ "Stevie Wonder — Chart history". www.billboard.com. Retrieved 7 March 2014. 
  9. ^ "Stevie Wonder — German charts". www.charts.de. Retrieved 7 March 2014. 
  10. ^ "flavour of new zealand - search listener". Flavourofnz.co.nz. Retrieved 2016-10-08. 
  11. ^ "Stevie Wonder — Official UK charts". www.officialcharts.com. Retrieved 7 March 2014. 
  12. ^ http://www.bac-lac.gc.ca/eng/discover/films-videos-sound-recordings/rpm/Pages/image.aspx?Image=nlc008388.3893b&URLjpg=http%3a%2f%2fwww.collectionscanada.gc.ca%2fobj%2f028020%2ff4%2fnlc008388.3893b.gif&Ecopy=nlc008388.3893b
  13. ^ "Top Pop Singles" Billboard December 28, 1974: Talent in Action-8
Preceded by
"If You're Ready (Come Go with Me)" by The Staple Singers
Billboard's Hot Soul Singles number one single
December 29, 1973 - January 5, 1974
Succeeded by
"Until You Come Back to Me (That's What I'm Gonna Do)" by Aretha Franklin
This page was last edited on 13 November 2017, at 11:21.
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