Lady Gaga American Idol
May 7, 2011 by Post Team
Lady Gaga American Idol, Series results are in. But how the sound of the idols in the studio this week? Haley Reinhart: Jennifer Lopez might think that singing an unknown song Lady Gaga at Idol invites unnecessary trouble, but in the study, which was a big play. I have not heard the version of Lady Gaga, however, so I’m not comparing the original Haley when I hear it. When I hear you and I sing, I can imagine that an album of Haley Reinhart may sound like this, so I cannot imagine when I hear any other coverage you have done. And if Haley can get 10 songs that either the time to cut the log, then all my initial doubts about this girl vanish into thin air. His House of the Rising Sun is fine, too, with an organ sound that is directly from the late 60′s.
James Durbin: For about a verse and a half near the edge, its Thirty seconds to Mars cover, I completely forgot I was listening to an American Idol version of the song. This is perhaps the biggest compliment I could give one of these recordings. Without You is technically more perfect than what James sang live, but emotions do not feel like they are very on the surface as they were in the show. Returning to the original music and Harry Nilsson, I think that’s as much a function of an agreement for pedestrians (and lack of channels glorious Nilsson), as is the vocal performance of James.
Lauren Alain: his apartment on the floor is not quite the full-force gale that Carrie Underwood was (although, as Haley Reinhart You and I, will be new to many people), and Unchained Melody does not fly as free as LeAnn Rimes. But come, come.
McCreery Scotty: I’m of two minds about Ido different. On the one hand, I love the song, and boy it does almost as well as Montgomery Gentry and James Otto did. (Also, at 2:35, is too short.) On the other hand, is a radically different type of song that what normally takes, which forces him to sing in different ways and give up some of the most vocal tricks uses made for ballads. In that sense it is a great change of pace for him. As always in my mind, I do not think anything special.
Lusk Jacob: Jacob’s version of Love Hurts might be my favorite of the old covers. Not that I necessarily think it’s the best of all proceedings, it’s just that your arrangement – with his harp to the opening and the Stax-style horn in the second stanza – is so radically different versions of the song I know best (Roy Orbison, Gram Parsons and Emmylou Harris, Nazareth). But the studio version of Jordin Sparks and Chris Brown is not air is as inaudible as his live performance was, it threw so high that even the sound of Jacob as being in the grip of implacable Atomic Wedgie.
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