Click on Track #3 ( Real Player or mp3) 
 to hear an excerpt from this song




  1.  Turn The World Around  (Ben Peters)  2:25
   2.  Leave Your Memory Behind  (H. Middlebrooks)  2:32
   3.  Funny How Time Slips Away  (Willie Nelson) 2:46   Real Player    mp3
   4.  Laura  (What's He Got That I Ain't Got? 
                                 (Leon Ashley / Margie Singleton)  3:23
   5.  Love Can Move Mountains  (H. Middlebrooks)  3:10
   6.  Turn Around, Look At Me  (Jerry Capehart)  2:26
   7.  I Love You So Much It Hurts  (Floyd Tillman)  2:26
   8.  The End Of The World  (Arthur Kent / Sylvia Dee)  2:34
   9.  I'm A Fool For Loving You  (Stan Kessler)  2:33
 10.  Endlessly (Clyde Otis / Brook Benton)  3:24
 11.  You're The Reason I'm Living  (Bobby Darin)  2:44


This album was recorded and released in 1968 while I was under contract to CAPITOL RECORDS.  The arrangements were done by Bill Justis (remember the hit instrumental, "Raunchy"?), who at the time was arranging albums for Dean Martin.  The orchestra and vocals were recorded all at the same time (i.e., "live" with no overdubs),  not like it's usually done today.

In the band were some of Hollywood's finest musicians including the great Hal Blaine on drums (noted for being on more hit records than anyone in history, and a member now of the Rock-An'-Roll Hall of Fame), Larry Knechtal (from the group, BREAD), and the one-and-only Glen Campbell on lead guitar (who had not yet had a "hit" of his own...).  I was truly honored to have them on my sessions.

I remember telling Glen I had just heard his brand new recording of "Gentle On My Mind" on the radio and really liked it.  He politely thanked me, but said he wasn't going to get too excited about it, since he had been recording for CAPITOL  for seven years without much success, and was about to be dropped from the label..!  Well, as we all know - the rest is history ... (Funny how "fame" works, isn't it..?)

                                                                                                                                     HARRY MIDDLEBROOKS