Category: Rock

Round 2: I Am The Double Greatest - Cassius Clay - I Am The Greatest! (Vinyl, LP, Album)

8 thoughts on “ Round 2: I Am The Double Greatest - Cassius Clay - I Am The Greatest! (Vinyl, LP, Album)

  1. Yokazahn says:
    I Am The Greatest is a spoken word album by boxer Cassius Clay, released in August – six months before he won the world heavyweight championship, announced his conversion to Islam, and changed his name to Muhammad copipenmateropriapodpostgumdbewon.coinfo was released by CBS copipenmateropriapodpostgumdbewon.coinfo album helped establish Ali's reputation as an eloquently poetic "trash talker".The liner notes were written by the American poet.
  2. Maukora says:
    The tracks were written as Round 1, Round 2 and so on. Near the end of the album, Clay took a stab at the recent Ben E. King hit "Stand By Me" and enthusastically half-talks his way through the.
  3. Tora says:
    Download or listen to free music and audio This library contains recordings ranging from alternative news programming, to Grateful Dead concerts, to Old Time Radio shows, to book and poetry readings, to original music uploaded by our users. Many of these audios and MP3s are available for free.
  4. Arashisho says:
    To his fans, Muhammad Ali is still the greatest. But when the artist formerly known as Cassius Clay released his album, "I Am The Greatest!" in , that declaration was about to become an.
  5. Sanos says:
    Jun 04,  · Muhammad Ali (born Cassius Marcellus Clay, Jr., January 17, – June 3, ) wasn’t much of a singer. Not that inability put him off singing in public. In , the boxing champion released an album humbly entitled I Am the Greatest.
  6. Fenririsar says:
    Find album reviews, stream songs, credits and award information for I Am the Greatest! - Cassius Clay on AllMusic - - As the 20th century wound down, it was time to.
  7. Duzshura says:
    I Am The Greatest is a spoken word album by boxer Cassius Clay, released in August – six months before he won the world heavyweight championship, announced his conversion to Islam, and changed his name to Muhammad Ali. It was released by CBS Columbia. The album helped establish Ali's reputation as an eloquently poetic "trash talker".

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