COOL PHOTO ALBUM TITLES : COOL PHOTO

Cool photo album titles : Bath girl photo.

Cool Photo Album Titles


cool photo album titles
    album titles
  • (Album title) The title of the album you can enter on the backend. This is independed from the actual album name.
    photo
  • A photo finish
  • photograph: a representation of a person or scene in the form of a print or transparent slide; recorded by a camera on light-sensitive material
  • PHOTO was the name of an American photographic magazine geared towards men. It was published monthly by the Official Magazine Corporation beginning in June 1952.
  • A photograph
  • Photo is a French magazine about photography, published monthly by Hachette Filipacchi Medias. It is mostly focused on artistic aspects of photography rather than technical aspects. The editorial line is mostly oriented toward fashion and nude photography.
    cool
  • Become or cause to become calm or less excited
  • neither warm nor very cold; giving relief from heat; "a cool autumn day"; "a cool room"; "cool summer dresses"; "cool drinks"; "a cool breeze"
  • the quality of being at a refreshingly low temperature; "the cool of early morning"
  • Behave in a less excitable manner
  • make cool or cooler; "Chill the food"
  • Become or cause to become less hot
cool photo album titles - This Is
This Is Me...Then
This Is Me...Then
Limited edition reissue of 2002 album includes a bonus disc with six tracks, 'Jenny From The Block' (Seismic Crew's Latin Disco Trip), 'All I Have' feat. LL Cool J (Ignorant's Mix), I'm Glad' feat. LL Cool J (Paul Oakenfold's Perfecto Remix), 'One' feat. LL Cool J (Bastone & Burnz Club Mix), & 'Baby I Love U' feat. LL Cool J (R Kelly Remix), that were previously only available as part of 'The Reel Me' DVD. Epic. 2004.

Between her first and second albums, Jennifer Lopez moved from sharp hip-hop to a slicker sound that captured the sass and heat of the streets, thanks mainly to the production acumen of her erstwhile boyfriend Sean "Puffy" Combs. On her third album, This Is Me ... Then, Lopez shows she's just as facile as her ex in changing names as well as musical personas. She abandons the impish J-Lo moniker for a more benign, and less interesting, Jenny, who makes an appearance on "Jenny from the Block." Here, Lopez insists she is still the same down-to-earth girl who emerged from the Bronx a decade before mega-stardom hit: "I used to have a little/ Now I have a lot," she chirps before cautioning, "Don't be fooled by the rocks that I got/ I'm still Jenny from the block." The claim stretches credibility given her well-documented status as a diva, but "Jenny" shows more pizzazz and humor on the album than anything else, except for her saucy duet with LL Cool J on "All I Have." Elsewhere, the album--which includes nine songs cowritten by Lopez--serves up a recycled paean to '70s soul, an anemic cover of Carly Simon's vituperative "You Belong to Me," and cloying ballads inspired by her new fiance, actor Ben Affleck. Lopez dedicated the disc to the actor and includes a far-too-personal and gooey love song to him titled "Dear Ben." In it, she declares: "You'll always be my lust, my love, my man, my child, my friend and my king." There's plenty of love here, but what's missing is the verve and crackle of Lopez's earlier stuff. --Jaan Uhelszki

83% (13)
peterculture pressureman
peterculture pressureman
My main reason for scanning this album is really the incredibly cool cover photo. I just love the jacket Peter Culture sports. Would love to have one myself even though I doubt I'd sport it with half of the style Peter Culture does. This is a really peculiar album. It has some of the weirdest reggae I've ever heard included. The songs »Everywhere I Go«, »Behold« and »Pressure Man« of course are brilliant digital roots tracks. Even »Never Gonna Let You Go« is a great track even though it never manages to reach higher grounds. And then you have some cheap sounding digital productions such as »Put A Stop«, »African Girl« and »Hold Me Tight« that really don't sound good. But most intriguing are the songs »I Love You Baby« and »Must Take You Home With Me Tonight«. The rhythm for the former sounding like a hiphop-production from one of those 80's library CD's with titles such as »Jazzy Funk Break«, »Hip-Hop Beat #1 (scratch)«. This would then be beat #1. The latter is a 6/8 rhythm ballad. It's horrid. I know this album has commanded top dollaz lately on the strength of the title track. A great song indeed. Still this is really a bargain bin record. But what a cover! It was released on Kingdom Records and produced by Phillip »Gadman« Whittaker. I just wish they could have cut a couple of songs and made the others extended. It would have made a good album.
Cool Cool Water
Cool Cool Water
Apologies to the Beach Boys (Sunflower album) for the title that fits this beautiful spot on the cool, clear spring fed James River in Mason County, Texas. This is a natural ford where the James River Road crosses the river. A large bat colony lives in the Eckert James River Bat Cave on the left side of this photo. This site is about 8 miles from a paved road but it is a beautiful drive as the road crosses the Llano River and skirts along the East side of the James River. There are lots of wildflowers, streams and waterfalls on this road and they have not yet built any bridges to spoil the natural beauty. This HD video (1920 x 1080 pixels) shot with a Canon 5D Mark 2 camera with a polarizing filter on the 28 mm lens using 1/50 sec shutter at f/16 and 30 frames per second.

cool photo album titles
cool photo album titles
Magic: The Very Best of Olivia Newton-John
It's hard to have a more milquetoast image than Olivia Newton-John. Even when she was decked out in stretch pants and stiletto heels at the end of Grease, you never mistook her for a wild girl. Proudly carrying the torch once held high by Karen Carpenter, Newton-John embodied the safer and, yes, blander side of the '70s and early '80s. But just like Carpenter went on to be rehabilitated as a pop singer, Newton-John's career deserves a second look--and this compilation is a good way to start. Even if the singer's precise touch was audible as early as 1973 (on the countryish "Let Me Be There"), she reached her peak five years later with Grease and the torchy "Hopelessly Devoted to You." "Physical" may be the best-known episode of the singer's leg-warmer years, but the one to cherish forever remains "Xanadu." On it, Newton-John basically fronted Electric Light Orchestra and the result is one of the most underrated songs of the past 25 years. --Elisabeth Vincentelli

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