For the first time, this powerful performance by Prince and The Revolution has been remixed from the original 2” multitrack master reels and the film has been digitally enhanced onto Blu-ray video with selectable stereo, 5.1 surround and Dolby Atmos sound

Future Classic Funk Presented By Mr Sam.

Playlist :
Time Machine Gang II .
Nickee B.
James Day & D-Train.
Juan L. & Jorge M. Ft A. Espeut.
Soulpersona & P. Freesia.

9 . 9 - All Of Me For All Of You 1985 (REMASTERED HD SOUND)

9.9 was an American R&B group formed in the mid-1980s. The group consisted of members Margo Thunder, Leslie Jones and Wanda Perry. The group formed in 1985 in Boston, Massachusetts. They signed to RCA Records and released their first album, 9.9, and the single, "All of Me for All of You". The single reached #5 on the Hot R&B/Hip-Hop Songs chart.

The songwriting/production duo of Kenneth Gamble and Leon Huff co-wrote this song with Anthony Jackson, who also played bass on the track. Gamble and Huff wrote many songs that helped define the Philadelphia Soul sound, including this one, which was recorded at Sigma Sound Studios in Philadelphia.

A key contributor to the song was Joe Tarsia, who was the engineer at Sigma. He had just installed an Eventide phaser in the control room, and when Jackson started playing, Tarsia tried recording the bass (with a wah-wah pedal) through the phaser. Gamble loved the effect, which provided a unique sound that made the song stand out on the airwaves.

Tarsia added effects to the background vocals as well, creating a reverse echo where the echo precedes the vocal, something Jimmy Page did on a few Led Zeppelin tracks, including "Whole Lotta Love."
Often misinterpreted as a song celebrating the accumulation of money, it's actually one of the more unadorned warnings about the sordid side of the mighty dollar, pointing out the things people will do for it: cheat, lie, even steal from their mother. The song was written at a time when the songwriters Gamble and Huff were reaping the financial rewards of their success, but also reconciling it with their spiritual beliefs (Gamble had recently converted to Islam). The duo often wrote messages into their songs gleaned from their everyday conversations. On this track, they are very clear: "Don't let money change you."