Karen Wolfe (21st Century)

Daddy B. Nice's #25 ranked Southern Soul Artist



Portrait of Karen Wolfe (21st Century) by Daddy B. Nice
 



Sample or Buy


Due to repeated requests. . .




From artists, their familes, friends and fans. . .




For a limited time only. . .




From Daddy B. Nice's archives. . .




Over 100 Southern Soul drawings. . .




Original Daddy B. Nice sketches. . .




All caricatures and satirical renderings are untitled. . .




It's a little piece of history. . .




For those in the "know". . .




Who want a keepsake, memento or souvenir. . .




To commemorate their time. . .




In the Southern Soul limelight.




Browse through all the Southern Soul satirical sketches in Daddy B. Nice's archives.




Browse through all the Southern Soul sketches in Daddy B. Nice's archives.




Browse through all the Southern Soul collectibles in Daddy B. Nice's Southern Soul Products Store. . .



"Man Enough"

Karen Wolfe (21st Century)

Composed by Omar Cunningham




February 1, 2016: 2015 Southern Soul Music Award Winner


Best Female Vocalist: "B.O.B. (Battery Operated Boyfriend)" by Karen Wolfe

Listen to Karen Wolfe singing "Battery Operated Boyfriend" on YouTube.

SouthernSoulRnB.com - Chitlin' Circuit Southern Soul Music Guide

See Daddy B. Nice’s Best of 2015


**********

December 1, 2015: NEW ALBUM ALERT!

Sample/Buy Karen Wolfe's NEW NO REGRETS CD at CD Baby.

Sample/Buy Karen Wolfe's new NO REGRETS CD at Soul Blues Music.

Listen to Karen Wolfe singing "B.O.B. (Battery Operated Boyfriend" on YouTube.

SouthernSoulRnB.com - Chitlin' Circuit Southern Soul Music Guide

January 4, 2014: NEW KAREN WOLFE SINGLE ALERT!

See Daddy B. Nice's #2-ranked song, "Battery Operated Boyfriend" by Karen Wolfe, on Daddy B. Nice's Top Ten Southern Soul Singles Review for January 2015.

***********

Note: Karen Wolfe also appears on Daddy B. Nice's original Top 100 Southern Soul Artists (90's-00's).  The "21st Century" after Karen Wolfe's name in the headline is to distinguish her artist-guide entries on this page from her artist-guide page on Daddy B. Nice's original chart.

*********
*********************

To automatically link to Karen Wolfe's charted radio singles, awards, CD's and many other references on the website, go to "Wolfe, Karen" in Daddy B. Nice's Comprehensive Index.

***********************

Daddy B. Nice's Original Profile:


October 23, 2012:

Listen to Karen Wolfe singing "Man Enough" on YouTube.

Like so much else in life, the emergence of Karen Wolfe was a precarious event, blessed by good fortune and coincidence. Her career might never have happened had she not married Denise LaSalle's brother-in-law, Gary Wolfe. Denise recognized Karen's talent (Karen had sung in a defunct gospel group called Soul Unlimited for a decade) and hired her as a back-up singer. Denise also encouraged Karen to strike out on her own.

Karen's debut CD, First Time Out, appeared in 2006 under the tutorship of Bill Coday and his wife Anna, who became Wolfe's manager. The album emerged just about the time a whole slew of potential Southern Soul divas--Ms. Jody, Nellie "Tiger" Travis, Miz B., Renea Mitchell and Tazz Calhoun among others--were making bigger splashes.

No one song on First Time Out came close to matching the appeal of Travis' "If I Back It Up" or Miz B.'s "My Name Is $$$$'s" or Mitchell's "Seventeen Days Of Loving" or Tazz's "Stroke It Easy" or Ms. Jody's "I Never Take A Day Off."

By contrast, Karen's songs--most notably about sloppy, careless, clothes-tossing, nose-picking husbands as described in "Unloveable Habits," "Grown Ass Man" and "Back Door Love Affair"--sounded competent at best.

Karen had a unique, anti-slick, unschooled-sounding style that was still liable to be confused with amateurism. In short, the odds were against this unique but somewhat bashful and slow-starting new vocalist catching on.

Then, in the fall of 2008, Karen Wolfe dropped the bomb. I can still remember getting the copy of the promotional single for "Man Enough" in the mail. I slapped it into the CD player and almost fell out of my chair. All it took was one listen. I made it the number-one "breaking" Southern Soul single for that month, October, 2008. By year's end, the song had won the Daddy B. Nice Southern Soul Music Award for Best Mid-Tempo Southern Soul Song of 2008.

"Man Enough" has gone on to become a fixture of Southern Soul deejays' playlists--

Listen to Karen Wolfe singing "Man Enough" on YouTube.

--comparing favorably, for example, with Syleena Johnson's (the daughter of bluesman Syl) one and only Southern Soul hit, "Guess What"--written, by the way, by R. Kelly.

Musically, technically speaking, the background leaves something to be desired, especially the lackluster rhythm section.

But lyrically, Karen Wolfe's "Man Enouigh" is even better than Kelly's "Guess What." Omar Cunningham, a strong candidate for Southern Soul songwriter of the year, wrote "Man Enough" and sings along on the rousing and irresistable chorus, lending the song even more of a congregational hue.

"You must have woke up on the wrong side of the bed today. . . "

--the song begins, and the lyrics--for those who have never heard the song--are so razor-sharp you find yourself, as a fan, relishing the few lapses and tics in the composition, such as the very next line:

"Because you've been talking to me in any kind of way."

All of a sudden my eggs aren't scrambled right. . . "

Followed by a classic summation of the song to come--

"And everything I say starts a fight."

So begins a veritable pile-of-gold of real-life and Southern-Soul-certified imagery, anchored by the trusty, ultimately triumphant, gospel-and-country-drenched chorus:

"If you're man enough to leave,
I'm woman enough to let you go."


**********

(To learn more about Karen Wolfe's "Man Enough" and the songs from the album from which it came, read Daddy B. Nice's 2009 CD Review of Karen Wolfe's A WOMAN NEEDS A STRONG MAN by scrolling down this page to Tidbits #2.)

**********

In a five-star (highest ranking) 2009 review of Karen Wolfe's A Woman Needs A Strong Man CD, your Daddy B. Nice wrote:

"I doubt that even Ms. Wolfe and Ms. Coday realize how special and possibly never-to-be-duplicated this particular set of songs, sung at this particular time by this particular singer, is."

Karen Wolfe's first follow-up single after the A Woman Needs A Strong Man CD was a premeditated attempt to craft another woman's anthem on the order of "Man Enough." Karen went back to Omar Cunningham, the composer of "Man Enough," and she poured her heart and soul into creating another classic.

When I first heard the song, I was disappointed. Here is my original write-up from Daddy B. Nice's "Breaking" Southern Soul Singles: September 2010:

7. "Stuttering"----------------Karen Wolfe

Karen Wolfe gained a lot of fans over the last couple of years with her "Man Enough," and her next new music was bound to be highly significant and anticipated.

"Stuttering" is dense and it's slow, not as simple and accessible as "Man Enough," and Karen's vocal struggles at times, as if she weren't singing in her best key. You really have to like Karen Wolfe to stick with it, but if you do stick with it, the song has its rewards, especially for true-blue fans, of which Karen has many.

To make an analogy with the Love Doctor, if "Man Enough" was Karen Wolfe's "Slow Roll It," then "Stuttering" is her "Lies."


My reaction to the song was based almost exclusively on its musical components (as per usual). I suspect Wolfe's belief in and hopes for the song were based on the theme, the message and the specific lyrics, which were indeed anthemic and heart-felt.

Karen and I had had some minimal communication by this time. She had thanked me for the critical exposure I had given "Man Enough." But she was almost surely disappointed when I told her I couldn't get behind "Stuttering" with the same enthusiasm, noting that the single was recorded at an exceedingly slow tempo (perhaps too slow) and in a key that made it difficult for Karen to project with the vocal force of "Man Enough."

The upshot was that Karen never sent me the follow-up single to "Stuttering"--"You Ain't No Player"--when it was released in 2011, nor did she send me her new (third) CD, just out this year (2012): Telling It Like It Is (Coday Records).

This roller-coaster kind of relationship between an artist and a writer/critic is more the norm than the exception--and wouldn't bear any special mention--except that in re-evaluating Karen Wolfe's songs anew for this Artist Guide's Recommended Singles (right-hand column, this page), your Daddy B. Nice had to choose once again just where in the Karen Wolfe catalog "Stuttering" belonged.

My first impulse was to rank "It Ain't That Kind Of Party" as Karen Wolfe's second-best song. I've long considered this song a musical gem, reminiscent of Nellie "Tiger" Travis's best work with songwriter Floyd Hamberlin, Jr.

"It Ain't That Kind Of Party" is about a woman refusing to date a guy who likes to party with more than one. I've touted this song not only to the website audience but practically begged both Karen and her manager/producer, Anna Coday, to promote it as a top-notch single.

"You know what it's about," Ms. Cody once told your Daddy B. Nice, as if a mere man might have missed its message of rampant and delusional male polygamy. Once again, the lyrics are one thing, the musical structure is another, and while the music deserves high marks (in my opinion), it's the message that relegates it to a lower status in the eyes of the Wolfe camp.

The result is that the arrangement suffers from being a little too bare and Karen's vocal leaves the impression of being peremptory--as if she recorded it on the first or second take. Both technical issues stem, I believe, from Karen's lack of belief and emotional investment in the song.

It may even be that "You Ain't No Player" from Wolfe's new CD, TELLING IT LIKE IT IS, is the Wolfe/Coday camp's retelling of the same general male delusions. However, musically, "You Ain't No Player" doesn't have a chorus with the spectacular possibilities of "It Ain't That Kind Of Party."

In re-playing "Stuttering" two years after its release, however, I've been surprised by how well the song holds up. The guitar riffs still sound sparkling, and Karen's vocal seems even deeper and more emotionally serious than it did when the record first appeared.

With all its faults, "Stuttering" is still an impressive piece of work. Karen pours some of the finest vocal work of her career into the song. It deserves to be on the masthead (as the "B-Side") with "Man Enough" because it reveals so much of what makes Karen Wolfe great: namely, her one-of-a-kind, quintessentially southern-soul singing style.

It's not an exaggeration to say that Karen Wolfe has forged a vocal style unlike anyone else in the genre--crude, heartfelt, country-down-to-its very-pores.

And
"Man Enough?" . . .

Well, what I think about "Man Enough" can best be described by the fact that, relatively "green" as the song is in the contemporary Southern Soul canon, "Man Enough's" the song your Daddy B. Nice picks to play for strangers who want to know what Southern Soul "is."

--Daddy B. Nice


About Karen Wolfe (21st Century)

Karen Wolfe was born in Pine Bluff, Arkansas August 14, 1959.  She sang with her sister in an all-girl gospel group named Soul Unlimited for a decade. She recorded her first album, Stop By Here,  with a gospel quartet called The Harmonettes.   

In 1992 Karen married Denise LaSalle's brother-in-law, Gary Wolfe.  They moved to Jackson, Tennessee in 1997.  Denise hired Karen as a back-up singer and her career in Southern Soul started.  

Denise recognized Karen's talent and encouraged her to start a career. Finally, Anna Coday (the late Bill Coday's wife), who was Denise LaSalle's road manager, became Karen's manager. Karen signed with B&J Records, Bill Coday's indie label, and released First Time Out in 2006. Southern Soul veteran James Smith wrote and produced many of the tracks.

Bill Coday, whom Karen still affectionately calls "Paw Paw," died on June 7, 2008, too soon to witness Karen's remarkable second album, A Woman Needs A Strong Man (B&J), and her hit single, "Man Enough," written and produced by Southern Soul star Omar Cunningham.

 Every Woman Needs A Strong Man won Southern Soul RnB's Award for Best Southern Soul CD Of 2009 (B & J Records, Exec. Producer---Anna Coday).

In 2010 the single "Stuttering," also written by Omar Cunningham, gained considerable air play on the Stations of the Deep South, and in 2011 the single "You Ain't No Player" became a fixture of chitlin' circuit music outlets.

The two singles were gathered together in Karen Wolfe's third LP, Telling It Like It Is, in 2012.

Karen Wolfe Discography:

First Time Out (B & J 2006)

A Woman Needs A Strong Man (B & J 2009)

Telling It Like It Is (Coday 2012)

Daddy B. Nice notes:

Karen Wolfe went from being an unknown and uncharted artist in the early 2000's to debuting at #78 on Daddy B. Nice's (original) Top 100 Southern Soul Artists (90's-00's) Chart in 2010 and from there to breaking into Daddy B. Nice's Top 100 Countdown: 21st Century Southern Soul Chart at #24 in 2012: a meteoric rise.
 


Song's Transcendent Moment

The Voice-Over:

"You've been walking around slamming doors and not speaking. I ain't done nothin' to ya. . . I know what it is. Some hot-tailed girl out there done showed her teeth or batted her eyes at ya and y'all went crazy. . ."

Followed by the triumphant, final verse and chorus:

"I ain't never been
The type of woman
To hold a man
Where he don't want to be.

She claims to giving you more
Than you're getting from me?

If you're man enough to leave,
I'm going to be
Woman enough
To let you go."


Tidbits

1.

October 21, 2012: YouTube offerings for Karen Wolfe



Listen to Karen Wolfe singing "Man Enough" on YouTube.

Listen to Karen Wolfe singing "Stuttering" on YouTube.

Listen to Karen Wolfe singing "You Ain't No Player" on YouTube.

Listen to Karen Wolfe singing "Back door Love Affair" Live In Concert on YouTube.

Listen to Karen Wolfe singing "Southern Soul Party Mood" on YouTube.

Listen to Karen Wolfe singing "Grown Ass Man" on YouTube.

Listen to Karen Wolfe singing "A Woman Needs A Strong Man" on YouTube.

Listen to Karen Wolfe singing "You Make Me Feel Like I'm Wanted" on YouTube.

Listen to Karen Wolfe singing "Tonight Is The Night" Live In Concert on YouTube.

Listen to Karen Wolfe Interview on YouTube.

Listen to Karen Wolfe singing "Smoking In Bed" Live In Concert on YouTube.

Listen to Karen Wolfe singing "Southern Soul Party Mood" Live in Concert on YouTube.

Listen to Karen Wolfe singing "Man Enough" Live In Concert on YouTube.

Listen to Karen Wolfe singing "Rock Steady" Live In Concert on YouTube.

2.

From the Daddy B. Nice Archives:


November 23, 2009:

KAREN WOLFE: A Woman Needs A Strong Man (B & J) Five Stars ***** Can't Miss. Pure Southern Soul Heaven.

Karen Wolfe's A Woman Needs A Strong Man is a strong contender for Southern Soul album of the year, and if you can afford to buy only one album in 2009, say a Christmas CD for your Southern Soul-loving wife or girlfriend or mother, this is it.

For old-school music lovers who remember when vinyl long-plays were as important as the air we breathed and came in gorgeous, foot-square, keepsake covers, I'd compare A Woman Needs A Strong Man to Carole King's 1971 "Tapestry" album, the quintessential female singer/songwriter CD, with all those great girl-group soul hits King co-authored: "It's Too Late," "You've Got A Friend" (James Taylor), "Will You Love Me Tomorrow" (The Shirelles) and "(You Make Me Feel Like) A Natural Woman," Aretha Franklin's classic.

For folks too young to understand the compliment behind that comparison, Tapestry was ranked Number 1 on "Billboard" for 15 weeks and occupied a position on the charts for over six years. It's the longest-charting album by a female solo artist in the history of American popular music. And what rock critic Robert Christgau wrote about Carole King's masterpiece then could also apply to Karen Wolfe in 2009:

"King has done for the female voice what countless singer-composers achieved years ago for the male: liberated it from technical decorum. She insists on being heard as she is--not raunchy and hot-to-trot or sweeet and be-yoo-ti-ful, just human, with all the cracks and imperfections that implies."

Like so much else in life, the emergence of Karen Wolfe was a precarious event, blessed by good fortune and coincidence. Her career might never have happened had she not married Denise LaSalle's brother-in-law, Gary Wolfe. Denise recognized Karen's talent (Karen had sung in a defunct gospel group called Soul Unlimited for a decade) and hired her as a back-up singer. Denise also encouraged Karen to strike out on her own.

Karen's debut CD, First Time Out, appeared in 2006 under the tutorship of the late Bill Coday (whom Karen still affectionately calls "Paw Paw") and Anna Neal Coday, who became her manager. The album emerged just about the time a whole slew of potential Southern Soul divas--Ms. Jody, Nellie "Tiger" Travis, Miz B., Renea Mitchell and Tazz Calhoun among others--were making bigger splashes with better-executed hits.

No one song on First Time Out came close to matching the appeal of Travis' "If I Back It Up" or Miz B.'s "My Name Is $$$$'s" or Mitchell's "Seventeen Days Of Loving" or Tazz's "Stroke It Easy" or Ms. Jody's "I Never Take A Day Off."

By contrast, Karen's songs--most notably about sloppy, careless, clothes-tossing, nose-picking husbands as described in "Unloveable Habits," "Grown Ass Man" and "Back Door Love Affair"--sounded competent at best.

In short, the odds were against--if not nearly impossible--that this unique but somewhat bashful and slow-starting new vocalist would ever become popular.

Then, in the fall of 2008, Karen Wolfe dropped the bomb. I can still remember getting the copy of the promotional single for "Man Enough" in the mail. I slapped it into the CD player and almost fell out of my chair. All it took was one listen. I made it the number-one "breaking" Southern Soul single for that month, October, 2008. By year's end, the song had won the Daddy B. Nice Southern Soul Music Award for Best Mid-Tempo Southern Soul Song of 2008.

"Man Enough" has gone on to become a fixture of Southern Soul deejays' playlists--the finest Southern Soul treatment of a domestic dispute in memory.

Musically, compositionally, "Man Enough" is superb, comparing favorably, for example, with Syleena Johnson's (the daughter of bluesman Syl) one and only Southern Soul hit, "Guess What"--written, by the way, by R. Kelly.

But lyrically, it's even better. Omar Cunningham, a strong candidate himself for Southern Soul songwriter of the year, wrote "Man Enough" and sings along on the rousing and irresistable chorus, lending the song even more of a congregational hue.

"You must have woke up on the wrong side of the bed today. . . "--the song begins, and the lyrics--for those who have never heard the song--are so razor-sharp you find yourself, as a fan, relishing the few lapses and tics in the composition, such as the very next line:

"Because you've been talking to me in any kind of way."

"In any kind of way" is weak, but the next line comes back with the immediacy of a brick wall:

"All of a sudden my eggs aren't scrambled right. . . "

Followed by a classic summation of the song to come--

"And everything I say starts a fight."

So begins a veritable pile-of-gold of real-life and Southern-Soul-certified imagery, anchored by the trusty, ultimately triumphant, gospel-and-country-drenched chorus:

"If you're man enough to leave,
I'm woman enough to let you go."

Here's another lapse that tickles the fan, just because the lyrics and Karen's delivery of them is so right-on:

"And I know she can't make that cornbread like you like. . . "--which follows "You've been creeping late at night" in a puzzling non sequitur.

Here's another favorite, this one spoken by Ms. Wolfe in a voice-over:

"You've been walking around slamming doors and not speaking. I ain't done nothin' to ya. . . I know what it is. Some hot-tailed girl out there done showed her teeth or batted her eyes at ya. . ."

These wonderful images, sung over a tireless melody by a singer who is so convincing she practically steps out of the music speakers, constitute just a little of the extraordinary appeal of "Man Eough."

The ironic thing, to fans already familiar with its many pleasures, is that "Man Enough" (I think we can admit this, can't we?) has a muddy production sound, with a weak, submerged-sounding bass and piano. (Oddly, according to the credits, it's the sole track produced by Omar Cunningham, who is usually technically polished.)

That Karen Wolfe's extraordinary vocal technique rises above the production--even triumphs--places her, actually, in a long tradition of sketchily-produced Southern Soul classics.

The good news, however, is that the rest of the album (under producers Anna Coday, Joe Jackson and Gary Wolfe), is a pleasant surprise, with crisp bass and overall production. In fact, by the time you get to "I Ain't Gone Take It No More" the band--synthetic or not--is really cooking.

But what makes the album special is the "difference" Karen Wolfe's vocals bring to the mix of curent Southern Soul artists. Even the somewhat pedestrian cuts--the obligatory bar blues of "Blues Me Up," the by-rote dance-funk of "Southern Soul Party"--are carried along by Karen's plaintive, street-wise and house-wise alto.

I confess to being in the first, powerful stage all fans are familiar with: the throes of falling in love with a new artist's very voice. Right about now, Karen Wolfe could sing the phone book and I'd be riveted.

"One Good Man" is a case in point. Karen extends the notes of "One. . . good. . . man. . . " with the confidence that eluded her on First Time Out and the result is soul of the most feverish order. "I Don't Wanna Play This Game" is as good as The Supremes or Betty Wright.

The surefire second hit on this album--the potential follow-up to "Man Enough," just lurking in the wings, just waiting for some of these deejays to give up on "Southern Soul Party" (Oops! Did I say that?) and discover it--is "It Ain't That Kind Of Party."

"It Ain't That Kind Of Party" is reminiscent of some of Nellie Travis's best work with songwriter Floyd Hamberlin. Spare in arrangement, with a great bass, snare and woodblock rhythm section and a subtle but fine hook driven along by a simple but solid keyboard riff and a nasty-fresh horn chorus, "It Ain't That Kind Of Party" has hit potential written all over it.

This album, in sum, is rich in overall material, but particularly outstanding are the title cut, "A Woman Needs A Strong Man," with its whole new and potent draft of imagery sung in Wolfe's finest-ever ballad; Man Enough" (of course); and the danceaholic "It Ain't That Kind Of Party";

. . . followed--on an only slightly-lesser level--by the excellent "One Good Man," "Broken Hearts Don't Last," "You Make Me Feel Like I'm Wanted," "I Don't Want To Play This Game" and "I Ain't Gone Take It No More."

I doubt that even Mss. Wolfe and Coday realize how special and possibly never-to-be-duplicated this particular set of songs, sung at this particular time by this particular singer, is. In the liner notes Karen writes:

"This CD is dedicated to the loving "memory" of my Paw Paw, Mr. Bill Coday. We miss you, Paw Paw. You would have liked this one."

He would have, indeed. This is a woman singing from a big heart--a big-hearted woman not infected by all the annoying and trivial media-driven mannerisms that seep into not only music but speech--and your Daddy B. Nice hopes she can just hold onto that elusive and unique, character-inspired magic.

Karen Wolfe is that rarest of creatures: a grounded woman who has nevertheless retained a sense of innocence and goodness. It's all there, in her voice. You can hear it on this album really for the first time.

And A Woman Needs A Strong Man is a shining moment--a defining moment--in her career. It places her in the select company of the dozen-at-most present-day Southern Soul singers who legitimately descend from Peggy Scott-Adams, the Southern Soul diva who started it all.

--Daddy B. Nice

Bargain-Priced A Woman Needs A Strong Man CD, MP3's

**************************

3.



October 21, 2012: NEW ALBUM ALERT!

  Sample or Buy Karen Wolfe's TELLING IT LIKE IS CD, MP3's.

Recommended Singles: "Stuttering," "You Ain't No Player"


Honorary "B" Side

"It Ain't That Kind Of Party"



5 Stars 5 Stars 5 Stars 5 Stars 5 Stars 
Sample or Buy Man Enough by Karen Wolfe (21st Century)
Man Enough


CD: A Woman Needs A Strong Man
Label: B & J

Sample or Buy
A Woman Needs A Strong Man


5 Stars 5 Stars 5 Stars 5 Stars 5 Stars 
Sample or Buy It Ain't That Kind Of Party by Karen Wolfe (21st Century)
It Ain't That Kind Of Party


CD: A Woman Needs A Strong Man
Label: B & J

Sample or Buy
A Woman Needs A Strong Man


5 Stars 5 Stars 5 Stars 5 Stars 5 Stars 
Sample or Buy A Woman Needs A Strong Man by Karen Wolfe (21st Century)
A Woman Needs A Strong Man


CD: A Woman Needs A Strong Man
Label: B & J

Sample or Buy
A Woman Needs A Strong Man


5 Stars 5 Stars 5 Stars 5 Stars 5 Stars 
Sample or Buy B.O.B. (Battery Operated Boyfriend) by Karen Wolfe (21st Century)
B.O.B. (Battery Operated Boyfriend)


CD: No Regrets
Label: Coday

Sample or Buy
No Regrets


4 Stars 4 Stars 4 Stars 4 Stars 
Sample or Buy Back Door Love Affair by Karen Wolfe (21st Century)
Back Door Love Affair


CD: First Time Out
Label: B & J

Sample or Buy
First Time Out


4 Stars 4 Stars 4 Stars 4 Stars 
Sample or Buy Grown Ass Man by Karen Wolfe (21st Century)
Grown Ass Man


CD: First Time Out
Label: B & J

Sample or Buy
First Time Out


4 Stars 4 Stars 4 Stars 4 Stars 
Sample or Buy One Good Man by Karen Wolfe (21st Century)
One Good Man


CD: A Woman Needs A Strong Man
Label: B & J

Sample or Buy
A Woman Needs A Strong Man


4 Stars 4 Stars 4 Stars 4 Stars 
Sample or Buy Southern Soul Party Mood by Karen Wolfe (21st Century)
Southern Soul Party Mood


CD: A Woman Needs A Strong Man
Label: B & J

Sample or Buy
A Woman Needs A Strong Man


4 Stars 4 Stars 4 Stars 4 Stars 
Sample or Buy Stuttering by Karen Wolfe (21st Century)
Stuttering


CD: Telling It Like It Is
Label: Coday

Sample or Buy
Telling It Like It Is


4 Stars 4 Stars 4 Stars 4 Stars 
Sample or Buy You Ain't No Player by Karen Wolfe (21st Century)
You Ain't No Player


CD: Telling It Like It Is
Label: Coday

Sample or Buy
Telling It Like It Is


3 Stars 3 Stars 3 Stars 
Sample or Buy Broken Hearts Don't Last by Karen Wolfe (21st Century)
Broken Hearts Don't Last


CD: First Time Out
Label: B & J

Sample or Buy
First Time Out


3 Stars 3 Stars 3 Stars 
Sample or Buy Confusion by Karen Wolfe (21st Century)
Confusion


CD: First Time Out
Label: B & J

Sample or Buy
First Time Out


3 Stars 3 Stars 3 Stars 
Sample or Buy I Ain't Gone Take It No More by Karen Wolfe (21st Century)
I Ain't Gone Take It No More


CD: First Time Out
Label: B & J

Sample or Buy
First Time Out


Browse Through
Daddy B. Nice's
'Bargain CD' Store


©2005-2017 SouthernSoulRnB.com

All material--written or visual--on this website is copyrighted and the exclusive property of SouthernSoulRnB.com, LLC. Any use or reproduction of the material outside the website is strictly forbidden, unless expressly authorized by SouthernSoulRnB.com. (Material up to 300 words may be quoted without permission if "Daddy B. Nice's Southern Soul RnB.com" is listed as the source and a link to http://www.southernsoulrnb.com/ is provided.)