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ALL ITEMS IN STOCK. ALL ITEMS POSTED WITHIN 24 HOURS OF RECEIVING PAYMENT [MON -FRI]EXCELLENT CONDITIONToni Braxton : The Heat CD 2000 LaFace / ARISTA RecordsTrack Listing1. He Wasn't Man Enough2. The Heat3. Spanish Guitar4. Just Be a Man About It5. Gimme Some6. I'm Still Breathing7. Fairy Tale8. The Art of Love9. Speaking in Tongues10. Maybe11. You've Been Wrong12. Never Just for a RingDetailsNumber of CDs:1Recording Type:StudioRecording Mode:StereoEAN:0730082606929Album NotesPersonnel includes: Toni Braxton (vocals, keyboards); Dr. Dre, Lisa "Left Eye" Lopes (vocals); Teddy Bishop (various instruments, keyboards, programming); Rodney Jerkins, Keri, Keith Crouch (various instruments); Babyface (acoustic & electric guitars, keyboards, vocoder, background vocals); Dean Parks, John Smith, Kevin Hicks, Michael Thompson (guitar); Greg Phillinganes (piano); Dorian "Soul Dog" Daniels (keyboards, bass); David Foster, Daryl Simmons, Ray Edwards (keyboards); Nathan East (bass); Jazze Pha, Chris Jennings, Felipe Elgueta, Simon Franklen, Tony Williams (programming); Sue Ann Carwell, Sheree Ford-Payne, Pamela Cook, Trina Braxton, Sara Martin, Deborah Killings (background vocals). Producers include: Keri, Babyface, David Foster, Rodney "Darkchild" Jerkins, Keith Crouch.Engineers: Paul Boutin, Keri, Harvey Mason, Jr."He Wasn't Man Enough" won the 2001 Grammy Award for Best Female R&B Vocal Performance. The song was also nominated for the 2001 Grammy Award for Best R&B Song. THE HEAT was nominated for the 2001 Grammy Award for Best R&B Album.While THE HEAT has no shortage of attention-grabbing hooks, R&B songbird Toni Braxton doesn't go for any of the grand gestures that her stardom would allow. Instead, she plays it agreeably cool, downplaying the vocal pyrotechnics that are the downfall of so many lesser R&B singers. Even Dr. Dre's guest appearance on "Just Be a Man About It" nods to the sensual recitatives and bedside manners of '70s love men like Barry White. The rapid-fire lyrics on "Maybe" are definitely informed by hip-hop vocal rhythms, but the track nevertheless retains a distinctly low-key feel. Meanwhile, the appropriately titled "Spanish Guitar" marks an interruption of the other songs' predominantly electronic textures while remaining consistent with the sensuous, romantic mood. Ultimately, THE HEAT is an album intended for the fireside rather than the dance floor, and as such, it finds Braxton acquitting herself admirably.