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Think With Your Heart Import

2 customer reviews

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Product details

  • Audio CD (3 July 1995)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Import
  • Label: Emd/Capitol
  • ASIN: B000002TXF
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Audio Cassette  |  MP3 Download
  • Average Customer Review: 5.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (2 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 352,470 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

Listen to Samples and Buy MP3s

Songs from this album are available to purchase as MP3s. Click on "Buy MP3" or view the MP3 Album.

Song Title Time Price
  1. For Better Or Worse 3:24£0.99  Buy MP3 
  2. Didn't Have The Heart 4:44£0.99  Buy MP3 
  3. Will You Love Me Tomorrow 3:25£0.99  Buy MP3 
  4. Dancin' In My Mind 3:30£0.99  Buy MP3 
  5. Dontcha Want Me Now 4:18£0.99  Buy MP3 
  6. Can't Do It Alone 4:26£0.99  Buy MP3 
  7. Think With Your Heart 3:22£0.99  Buy MP3 
  8. Too Fancy 2:10£0.99  Buy MP3 
  9. You Don't Have To See 3:49£0.99  Buy MP3 
10. Two Young Kids 3:16£0.99  Buy MP3 
11. Tony's Rehearsal ((interlude))0:40£0.99  Buy MP3 
12. Let's Run Away 5:25£0.99  Buy MP3 

Product Description

I will ship by EMS or SAL items in stock in Japan. It is approximately 7-14days on delivery date. You wholeheartedly support customers as satisfactory. Thank you for you seeing it.

Customer Reviews

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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

By Gary Hanna on 5 April 2010
Format: MP3 Download Verified Purchase
This was Debbie's fifth album, released in 1995. It only became downloadable in 2009 so it is great to see it more available now as her albums can be difficult to come across. This is a laid back selection of ballads, piano based with nice orchestrations. There is a brilliantly thoughtful cover of Will You Love Me Tomorrow which has become my favourite version of this song. Its great hearing Debbie in this setting and her voice is fantastic. She has always been incredibly talented and her music is ripe in this age of downloads for rediscovery.
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By Brightest.Star on 8 Mar. 2015
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
Terrific article & super-fast delivery. THANKS !
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on (beta) 36 reviews
16 of 16 people found the following review helpful
A Diamond In The Ruff! 8 Nov. 2002
By A Customer - Published on
Format: Audio CD
Out of all of Debbie's albums,this one has got to be my favorite. It's true what the other reviewers have written - it's an album consisting almost entirely of sappy, cliche romance-ballads, but whether you love or hate that sort of a thing you cannot argue that this album is one of the finest collections of such a genre.
I remember being pleasantly surprised to find that Debbie even had a new album out when I first found this CD back in June of 1995, for I had not seen nor heard any marketing or promotion for it which lead me to expect it to be a real disappointment in the material but once I heard it, I was so grateful to have discovered it. This album is truly memorable for me, as I was just going through my first broken heart when it came out.
"Didn't Have the Heart" froze me in my tracks the first time I heard it and despite what most other reviewers here have said, "Dontcha Want Me Now" is in my opinion one of the best songs on the whole album. The fact that it's an upbeat song refreshingly using real, live instruments as opposed to her traditional synthesized numbers is just why it's such a great track!
Compared to Debbie's other collections as well as most other artist's albums, this album is just "simple" which is why it is such a treat. Honest and straight-forward, it's just Debbie singing mostly happy views on love without any hyped-up, synthetic or overproduced effort.
This album is a great reminder that it's okay to enjoy a "pretty song" every once in awhile instead of the agressive, angst-ridden rock tunes with such bizarre, out-there lyrics that have now become the mainstream in being recognized as what is considered the "good music" of today.
Just a great, simple collection of love songs - nothing less, nothing more but a true gem nonetheless!
10 of 10 people found the following review helpful
One of her best @}->---- 5 Aug. 2008
By Little Miss Cutey - Published on
Format: Audio CD
This is definately one of Debbie/Deborah's best albums. I dug it out again recently and fell in love with it all over again. It's full of great ballads and a few fast tracks and the music is great. Her voice really shines through here and to me, that's part of why this is one of her best cds.
My favourite songs are Dancin' In My Mind, For Better Or Worse and the dancy Dontcha Want Me Now. She even does a terrific remake of Will You Still Love Me Tomorrow (the only song she didn't write for this). She's so talented and this songwriting from her is on point and the part in her career where she really goes from complete pop to more adult contemporary.
If you like adult contemporary music and nice ballads, this is a good cd to get. I can't believe it's been over 10 years since this has been released and yet I still love it.
9 of 9 people found the following review helpful
Why this album bombed is a mystery to me. 3 Aug. 2004
By One World - Published on
Format: Audio CD
Come on people! If you are still pigeon-holing Gibson into the "teen-bop" (I HATE THAT TERM!), adolescent singer, you need to do as Debbie did: GROW UP. You need to listen to this with an open mind and not be so ready to just say it's just bubble-gum. Justin Timberlake got rave reviews as a solo nevermind his "Boyband" (I HATE THAT TERM TOO!!), young artist pop band roots in the mega successful Nsync. I don't see people blowing him off like they do with Debbie and she can whip the tar out of Justin.

Songs like the title track and Lets Run Away show us that yes even Debbie Gibson (now Deborah) has grown up and should be taken more seriously and that her music deserves a better chance. Debbie has always been known to write her own material, the hallmark of an artist over just a performer. The throw back to her earlier days; Don't You Want Me Now still has a more mature feel, even going into some risque and controversial area with the lyric "but I'm loving her just the same", spicing things up a bit, like Janet Jackson did by singing the Rod Stewart song Tonights The Night to another woman.

No, this is not adolescent pop - which by the way we ate up like chocolate - so let's not penalize her without charging us as guilty for liking it. Just as our musical taste matured, so has hers.
8 of 9 people found the following review helpful
Debbie develops musically 10 April 2005
By Donna Di Giacomo - Published on
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
I've been a fan of Gibson's since "Only In My Dreams" came out (hard to believe almost 20 years have passed!!) and I have had nothing but immense respect for her. Here was a woman not much older than myself who was in full control of her career - from writing to production and everything else in between. Record company creation she was not!

To be honest, I lost interest in Debbie when "Anything Is Possible" was released in 1990 (she'll always be Debbie to me). I was only 14 years old at the time so I couldn't appreciate her growth as a songwriter, musician and producer. It was such a diversion from the Top 40 pop of "Electric Youth" that I couldn't digest it.

Now, as an almost thirty-something, I listen to "Think With Your Heart" (as well as Debbie's other post Top-40 work) and feel bad for the fact that the media, and some "fans," have unfairly trapped her in a time warp. It was as if her music career disappeared after "Electric Youth."

I, too, was disappointed that "Think With Your Heart" received zero publicity. I don't think this is Debbie's best album but it's up there as an album that truly reflects what she does best: Writes and performs ballads.

I do feel that there were two cuts that didn't belong here: "Dontcha Want Me Now?" and "Too Fancy" were two different types of musical styles that didn't match the mood of the album. "Dontcha.." does not do Debbie's voice justice and "Too Fancy" sounds like it belongs on a Broadway soundtrack.

Other than that, this album is definitely worth the money and the time to listen to and digest. It's a must-have for any serious Debbie/Deborah Gibson fan and for those who can't think of her as anything other than a 17 year-old singing "Only In My Dreams" and "Electric Youth."
4 of 4 people found the following review helpful
The Real Deborah Gibson Finally Stands Up 3 Jun. 1998
By A Customer - Published on
Format: Audio CD
It's a shame Deborah Gibson is the only artist whose previous success works so vehemently against her. On this, her fifth album, Gibson's true style shines through as it never before could. This is attributable, in part, to her roles as executive producer of the album and producer of every track. Save her cover of Carole King's classic "Will You Still Love Me Tomorrow?," Gibson also assumes her traditional songwriting responsibilities, crafting the dozen remaining tracks herself. The result is an album of classy adult-contemporary/pop music.
Departing from the synth-driven dance melodies of her early career, Gibson brings in The London Session Orchestra to supplement her work on piano. The keen arrangement of strings lends depth and richness while Gibson's voice -- refined from her work in musical theater -- meshes beautifully, managing emotion without melodrama.
Gibson is at her songstress best on sophisticated ballads like, "For Better or Worse", "Dancin' in My Mind" and "Didn't Have the Heart". But she also proves her range with the infectious rock (!) song "Dontcha Want Me Now", (where she brazenly chides an arrogant ex for blowing his chance with her), and the tongue-in-cheek cabaret-style number "Too Fancy", which is fun without being childish.
The cover of King's "Will You Still Love Me Tomorrow" isn't exactly revolutionary, but it is thoroughly satisfying and Gibson manages to make it her own. "You Don't Have To See" has a distinct Gospel-style tinge, with soaring background vocals. Plus, Gibson's whispers from the lower end of her vocal range and the deep chords of the orchestra make "Let's Run Away" captivatingly moody, almost morose.
The only element that prevents the album from achieving a 10 is Gibson's choice of material. While her work is much more mature and sophisticated, lyrically Gibson still seems afraid to take chances, sticking primarily with topics like love found, love everlasti! ng or love lost. But she does exceptionally well with these topics -- ones that better selling, more critically respected artists consistently beat into the ground with less impressive results.
With THINK WITH YOUR HEART, Deborah Gibson clearly comes into her own as a musical performer and producer. She steps out from the shadow of her old persona, one which has always been unfair and exaggerated. At 16, a young Debbie Gibson had the expectations for her generation dropped on her shoulders. Singled out as the next Carole King and a young female Billy Joel, she was given a lot to live up to -- and a lot to live down. She hasn't yet realized her full artistic potential, but THINK WITH YOUR HEART proves those lofty predictions were not made in vain.
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