Diana Ross & The Supremes* The Definitive Collection


Diana Ross & The Supremes 007
Diana Ross & The Supremes* The Definitive Collection tracks 1 to 9
Diana Ross & The Supremes 007
Diana Ross & The Supremes* The Definitive Collection tracks 10 to 18


Diana Ross & The Supremes* The Definitive Collection

 CD Track List

1    Where Did Our Love Go 

2    Baby Love  

3    Come See About Me       

4    Stop! In The Name Of Love      

5    Back In My Arms Again 

6    Nothing But Heartaches  

7    I Hear A Symphony        

8    My World Is Empty Without You      

9    Love Is Like An Itching In My Heart  

10  You Can’t Hurry Love    

11  You Keep Me Hangin’ On        

12  Love Is Here And Now You’re Gone  

13  The Happening     

14  Reflections  

15  Love Child 

16  I’m Livin’ In Shame        

17  I’m Gonna Make You Love Me 

18  Someday We’ll Be Together     


The Supremes were an American female singing group and a premier act of Motown Records during the 1960s. Founded as The Primettes in Detroit, Michigan, in 1959, the Supremes were the most commercially successful of Motown’s acts and the most successful American vocal group, with 12 number one singles on the Billboard Hot 100. Most of these hits were written and produced by Motown’s main songwriting and production team, Holland Dozier Holland. At their peak in the mid-1960s, the Supremes rivalled the Beatles in worldwide popularity, and it is said that their breakthrough made it possible for future African American R&B and soul musicians to find mainstream success. Billboard ranked the Supremes as the 16th greatest Hot 100 artist of all time.

Florence Ballard, Mary Wilson, Diana Ross, and Betty McGlown, the original group, were all from the Brewster-Douglass public housing project in Detroit. They formed the Primettes as the sister act to the Primes (with Paul Williams and Eddie Kendricks, who went on to form the Temptations). Barbara Martin replaced McGlown in 1960, and the group signed with Motown the following year as The Supremes. Martin left the act in early 1962, and Ross, Ballard, and Wilson carried on as a trio.

During the mid-1960s, the Supremes achieved mainstream success with Ross as lead singer and Holland–Dozier–Holland as its songwriting and production team. In 1967, Motown president Berry Gordy renamed the group Diana Ross & the Supremes, and replaced Ballard with Cindy Birdsong. In 1970, Ross left to pursue a solo career and was replaced by Jean Terrell and the group reverted to being The Supremes again. During the mid-1970s, the line-up changed with Lynda Laurence, Scherrie Payne and Susaye Greene joining until, after 18 years, the group disbanded in 1977.




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