Gerald levert funeral – Singleton funeral home.
Gerald Levert Funeral
- Gerald Levert (July 13, 1966 – November 10, 2006) was an American R&B singer. Gerald Levert sang with his brother, Sean Levert, and friend Marc Gordon in the R&B trio LeVert. He was also a part of LSG, an R&B supergroup comprising Keith Sweat, Johnny Gill, and Levert.
- A funeral is a ceremony for celebrating, sanctifying, or remembering the life of a deceased person. Funerary customs comprise the complex of beliefs and practices used by a culture to remember the dead, from the funeral itself, to various monuments, prayers, and rituals undertaken in their honor
- A sermon delivered at such a ceremony
- A procession of mourners at a burial
- Funeral is the debut full-length album by Canadian indie rock band Arcade Fire, released on September 14, 2004 in North America by Merge Records and on February 28, 2005 in Europe by Rough Trade Records.
- The ceremonies honoring a dead person, typically involving burial or cremation
- a ceremony at which a dead person is buried or cremated; “hundreds of people attended his funeral”
gerald levert funeral – Love &
Although similar in musical content and creative vocal approach to his previous solo outings, Gerald Levert’s Love & Consequences finds the artist in a more mature space lyrically. Absent is the familiar bump-and-grind rhetoric, replaced with more thoughtful love-and-relationship themes. “No Man’s Land” is a sobering track that deals with the headier problems of the world, while “Humble Me” is an apologetic cut in which Levert explores the age-old adage that what goes around, comes around–but with a father-son twist. “Thinkin’ About It” rings with a contemporary, radio-friendly sheen but digs deeper lyrically than most on-air offerings. Finally, “That’s the Way I Feel About You” is a romantic ode featuring guest vocalist Mary J. Blige, offering a youthful interpretation of Bobby Womack’s 1971 hit. –J.R. Reynolds
I got a handful of G:)
gerald levert funeral
Most of us have had real-life kisses that felt less sexy than Gerald Levert’s best soul songs. On the unabashedly sensual The G Spot, Levert creates music so intimate that you almost want to turn you head away from the stereo to give the man some privacy. That’s absolutely true of the title track, which graphically illustrates how Levert pleases his lady, while reenacting his own release. You don’t hear that every day, but it’s easy to forgive the chart-topping singer, songwriter, and producer such titillating excess, because the rest of the disc is so damn good. The slow-grooving “Funny” paints smirking come-hither lyrics across a lazy swell of strings and a wheezing organ. Album highlight “Raindrops” is a fleet-footed classic, its chiming chorus forming a pop hook sharp enough to carve alabaster. Only the first song, “Too Much Room,” featuring rapper Mystikal, and the finger-snapping doo-wop charmer “Your Smile” depart from the cozy R&B template that is Levert’s calling card, but even on those, Levert’s deep, almost textured voice is spellbinding. These are swoon tunes second to none. –Kim Hughes