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Deep Throat

The term Deep Throat has several meanings:

  • Deep Throat is a 1972 pornographic movie. This is the origin of all the other meanings of the term.
  • Deep throating is a sexual act, a type of fellatio depicted in the movie.
  • Deep Throat was the name given to the source in the Washington Post investigation of the Watergate scandal, revealed on May 31, 2005 to be former FBI associate director W. Mark Felt.
  • In general, the term Deep Throat has since been used for secret inside informers or whistleblowers.
  • Deep Throat is the pseudonym of several fictional characters who have acted as a whistleblower:
    • Deep Throat in the television series The X-Files.
    • Deep Throat is the alias of a character in Metal Gear Solid.
  • Deep Throat or Win32.DeepThroat is a computer virus
  • Inside Deep Throat is a 2005 documentary about the 1972 movie.

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The term Deep Throat has several meanings:. Blige, Usher, Fantasia , Beyonce, Aretha Franklin, Donna Summer, Alicia Keys, Elton John, Celine Dion, Wyclef Jean, Babyface, Patti LaBelle, John Legend, Angie Stone, and Jamie Foxx. Inside Deep Throat is a 2005 documentary about the 1972 movie. The artists on this compilation include Stevie Wonder, Mary J. Deep Throat or Win32.DeepThroat is a computer virus. The album is a collection of some of Luther's songs performed by various artists. Deep Throat is the alias of a character in Metal Gear Solid. On September 20th the album "So Amazing: An All-Star Tribute to Luther Vandross" was released.

Deep Throat in the television series The X-Files. In 2002, BET put the question to Vandross in an interview televised on its show Journeys in Black. Vandross refused to address questions of his sexuality, and instead told BET it was none of their business and separated his personal life from his professional one. Deep Throat is the pseudonym of several fictional characters who have acted as a whistleblower:

    . Vandross was as famous for keeping his personal life private as he was for his singing. In general, the term Deep Throat has since been used for secret inside informers or whistleblowers. The entertainer said his "busy lifestyle" made marriage difficult; and indicated that "it was not what he wanted.". Mark Felt. The "lifelong bachelor" never had any children, but doted on his nieces and nephews.

    Deep Throat was the name given to the source in the Washington Post investigation of the Watergate scandal, revealed on May 31, 2005 to be former FBI associate director W. There have been many questions regarding Vandross' sexuality, mainly due to the fact that he remained a bachelor all of his life. Deep throating is a sexual act, a type of fellatio depicted in the movie. He has been quoted as calling Vandross "a very worthy rival," and "one of the best singers in the music industry.". This is the origin of all the other meanings of the term. However, since Vandross' death, Jackson's feelings have turned noticeably softer. Deep Throat is a 1972 pornographic movie. Even some music critics joked, "Well, it's a shame that Luther Vandross and Freddie Jackson never did 'The Girl is Mine' together!".

    When the song came out, Brandy was often compared to Vandross, and Monica was inserted into Jackson's role. Because of this, they are blamed for inspiring future rivalries in R&B/hip-hop music, especially that of Brandy and Monica, who recorded a duet called "The Boy is Mine" in 1998. Many times, Vandross and Jackson were very unfriendly to each other, and their encounters were often heated. Vandross' best-known rivalry was the one with Freddie Jackson, which was started in the mid-1980s.

    In later years, artists like Gerald Levert, James Ingram and Phil Collins shared friendly rivalries with him. In the early stages of his solo career, Vandross' rivals included Peabo Bryson, Teddy Pendergrass and Jeffrey Osborne. It was with Beyoncé that he recorded yet another cover of a well-known song, "The Closer I Get To You", originally recorded by Roberta Flack and Donny Hathaway. Besides Studdard, Vandross also inspired countless other artists, both male and female, such as Boyz II Men, Usher, Beyoncé, Alicia Keys and Brandy.

    Vandross inspired his J Records labelmate, Ruben Studdard, the American Idol of 2003. His hit "Love Power" included snippets of the soul classic "The Power of Love." Another hit, "Bad Boy (Having a Party)," contained a passage from Sam Cooke's "Having a Party.". Vandross did many covers of older songs, such as "Since I Lost My Baby" (originally recorded by The Temptations), "Superstar (Until You Come Back To Me)" (originally recorded by The Carpenters and most recently covered by Ruben Studdard), "Love Won't Let Me Wait" (originally recorded by Major Harris), "Always and Forever" (originally recorded by Heatwave), "Knocks Me Off My Feet" (originally recorded by Stevie Wonder), and "Lovely Day" (originally recorded by Bill Withers), and "A House is Not A Home", a Burt Bacharach standard. Vandross was inspired by the soul divas of the 1960s: Dionne Warwick, Patti Labelle & the Bluebells, Diana Ross & the Supremes and Aretha Franklin, for whom he eventually produced a few albums.

    After two days of viewing, Vandross was buried in George Washington Memorial Park in Paramus, New Jersey. His funeral was in New York on July 8, 2005. We lost Luther very early because of his medical condition, but his legacy will be a powerful legacy.". Jesse Jackson, a friend of Vandross, described him as "a boy so mellow, so powerful; a boy of rare, rare vintage.

    The Rev. It was reported that he died peacefully, surrounded by his family and friends. At this time, the cause of death is not known, although hospital spokesman Rob Cavanaugh has said that Vandross never recovered from the 2003 stroke. He was 54.

    Kennedy Medical Center in Edison, New Jersey. On the videotape on which Vandross appeared he sent an emotional message that said: "Whenever I say goodbye it's never for long because I believe in the power of love." Vandross died on July 1, 2005 at John F. (Although the cause of Vandross' stroke was not specifically attributed to diabetes, diabetics have been identified as being much more susceptible to strokes.) Although he appeared briefly on videotape at the 2004 Grammys to accept his Song of the Year award, he was never seen in public again. On April 16, 2003, Vandross suffered a stroke in his home in Manhattan.

    Luther Jr.'s two sisters and a brother also predeceased him. was eight years old. His father, Luther Sr., died of complications from diabetes when Luther Jr. His weight fluctuated several times over the years, and Vandross had weighed over 300 pounds (136 kg) at his heaviest.

    Vandross had diabetes, a disease that ran in his family, as well as hypertension. The stars include Beyonce, Ruben Studdard, Stevie Wonder and Quincy Jones submitted home videos or pictures of their families for the music video. The video for the title track features a various celebreties alongside their dads and family members. The album was also the first album by Vandross to reach #1 on the Billboard album chart.

    The song also won Vandross his fourth and final award in the Best Male R&B Vocal Performance category. The title track, which was dedicated to the memory of the younger Vandross' childhood dances with his father, won Luther and his co-writer, singer Richard Marx, the 2004 Grammy Award for Song Of The Year. In 2003, Vandross released the album Dance With My Father in memory of his father. His first album on Clive Davis' new label, entitled Luther Vandross, was released in 2001, and it produced the hits "Take You Out," "Grown Thangs" and "I'd Rather.".

    After recording "I Know" on Virgin Records, he signed with J Records. A second greatest hits album, released in 1997, compiled most of his 1990s hits and was his final record released through Epic Records. In the Grammy Awards of 1997, he won his third Best Male R&B Vocal for the track "Your Secret Love". He also sang a duet with Frank Sinatra on Sinatra's Duets album.

    Vandross hit the top ten again in 1994 with "Endless Love", a duet with Mariah Carey and a cover of Lionel Richie and Diana Ross's hit song from the film Endless Love. In 1993, Vandross had a nonspeaking role in the Robert Townsend movie Meteor Man. He played a hit man who plotted to stop Townsend's title character. In 1992, "The Best Things in Life are Free", a duet with Janet Jackson from the movie Mo' Money became a hit. He won his second Best Male R&B Vocal in the Grammy Awards of 1992 with the track "Power of Love/Love Power" winning the Grammy Award for Best R&B Song in the same year.

    More albums followed in the 1990s, beginning with 1991's Power of Love which spawned two top ten pop hits. His songs also became popular on smooth jazz radio. In addition, the song allowed him to expand his musical horizons beyond R&B. "Here and Now" became a staple at weddings, and on Soft AC radio.

    He also won his first award for Best Male R&B Vocal Performance in the Grammy Awards of 1991. The 1989 compilation of greatest hits, The Best Of Luther Vandross...The Best Of Love, included the ballad "Here And Now", the first Vandross single to chart in the Billboard pop chart Top Ten. (Franklin saw some moderate commercial success with those Vandross-produced tracks after a long chart absence.). He was also in demand as a producer; he was at the helm for Aretha Franklin's albums "Jump To It" and "Get It Right".

    He also sang duets with Dionne Warwick and Cheryl Lynn. During the 1980s, Vandross had two other singles that reached #1 on the R&B charts: "Stop to Love" in 1986 and a duet with Gregory Hines "There's Nothing Better Than Love". Vandross had more modest success on the pop charts during this time. Although the albums were very successful overall, many of his earlier albums made a much bigger impact on the R&B charts.

    Vandross released a series of million-selling albums during the 1980s and continued his session work with guest vocals on groups like Charme in 1982. Their 1980 hits, "The Glow of Love" and "Searching" led to a recording contract with Epic Records, and in 1981, he made his solo recording debut with the LP "Never Too Much." The album, which contained the track "A House is Not a Home" went double platinum, with the song "Never Too Much" reaching #1 on the R&B charts. He eventually made his breakthrough as a guest singer with the group Change. His lead vocals can be heard on the Gregg Diamond produced single "Hot Butterfly" from Bionic Boogie in 1978 which gained moderate nightclub success.

    He created and/or sang jingles for such well known advertising campaigns as Kentucky Fried Chicken's "We Do Chicken Right," NBC's "Proud As A Peacock" & The US Army's "Be All You Can Be." Vandross continued his successful career as a popular session singer during the late 70's. Vandross also wrote and sang commercials jingles during the late 1970s & early '80s earning upwards of $600,000 per year around the New York area. Vandross bought back the rights to these albums after the record label dropped the group, preventing their later re-release. The group had a successful single entitled "It's Good for the Soul," although their two albums - the self-titled "Luther" in 1976 and "This Close to You" in 1977 - failed to make an impact.

    Before his breakthrough, he released two albums with a singing group he formed, also called Luther, on Cotillion Records. She believed he was an incredible talent who, in addition to his songwriting and production skills, deserved to be heard for his si. Roberta Flack pushed Vandross into starting his own career. During the beginning of his career, Vandross was content to remain mostly in the background, as a producer and backup singer for other artists.

    Vandross also sang backing vocals for Roberta Flack, Carly Simon, Chaka Khan, Bette Midler, Chic, and Barbra Streisand. He ended up singing background vocals on Bowie's album Young Americans.. Vandross wrote "Everybody Rejoice," for the 1972 show The Wiz. However, Vandross had dropped out of the music scene when a friend from theater workshop invited him to sing in David Bowie's soul-influenced Diamond Dogs tour and appear as the opening act with the Mike Garson Band in 1974. His next recording credit was on an album by Roberta Flack in 1972.

    He was also a member of a theater workshop at the time and appeared on the first episode of Sesame Street in October 1969. His first recording credit was as producer of the album Soul Christmas in 1968 and appeared as a vocalist on a Quincy Jones album Best in 1969. Vandross formed a vocal group in high school which once played at the Apollo Theatre in Harlem. He knew then that he wanted to be a singer.

    His life-changing moment came when at the age of 13 he heard Dionne Warwick sing Anyone Who Had A Heart (a song he would cover in his later years). His sister sang with vocal group The Crests who had a number one hit in the early 1960's with "Sixteen Candles." Vandross' father died of diabetes when Vandross was eight years old. Born on the Lower East Side of Manhattan in New York City, Vandross grew up in a musical family that moved to the Bronx when he was 13. .

    He won four Grammy awards in 2004 including the Grammy Award for Song of the Year for the track "Dance With My Father," co-written with Richard Marx. During his career, Vandross sold 25 million albums and won eight Grammy awards including Best Male R&B Vocal Performance four times. Luther Ronzoni Vandross, Jr. (April 20, 1951 – July 1, 2005) was an American R&B singer. ISBN: 0060594187.

    New York: Harper. Luther : The Life and Longing of Luther Vandross. (2004). 2004 "Dance with My Father" #38 US, #21 UK.

    from Dance with My Father

      . 2001 "Take You Out" #26 US. from Luther Vandross
        . 1996 "Your Secret Love" #14 UK.

        from Your Secret Love

          . 1995 "The Best Things in Life Are Free" (remix) (with Janet Jackson) #7 UK. 1995 "Power Of Love - Love Power" (remix) #31 UK. non-album-related remix singles

            1995 "Ain't No Stoppin' Us Now" #22 UK. 1995 "Always and Forever" #20 UK. 1994 "Endless Love" (with Mariah Carey) #2 US, #3 UK. from Songs


              1993 "Love Is on the Way" #38 UK. 1993 "Heaven Knows" #34 UK. 1993 "Little Miracles (Happen Every Day)" #28 UK. from Never Let Me Go


                1992 "The Best Things in Life Are Free" (with Janet Jackson and special guests BBD & Ralph Tresvant) #10 US, #2 UK. from Mo' Money soundtrack

                  . 1991 "Power of Love - Love Power" #4 US. 1991 "Don't Want to Be a Fool" #9 US.

                  from Power of Love

                    . 1989 "Never Too Much" (remix) #13 UK. 1989 "Here and Now" #6 US. from The Best of Luther Vandross: The Best of Love

                      1989 "She Won't Talk to Me" #30 US, #34 UK. 1988 "Any Love" #31 UK. from Any Love

                        . 1988 "I Gave It Up (When I Fell in Love)" #28 UK.

                        1988 "Give Me the Reason" (re-issue) #26 UK. 1987 "So Amazing" #33 UK. 1987 "I Really Didn't Mean It" #16 UK. 1986 "Stop to Love" #15 US, #24 UK (1987 release).

                        from Give Me the Reason

                          . 1985 "'Til My Baby Comes Home" #29 US. from The Night I Fell in Love
                            . 1983 "How Many Times Can We Say Goodbye" #27 US.

                            from Busy Body

                              . 1981 "A House Is Not A Hime" #? US. 1981 "Never Too Much" #33 US. from Never Too Much

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