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Sometime after release of this album and the promotion of their next one, Q Parker started frequenting the campus of the University of Alabama, the alma mater of the wifey.
Just think – if those two hooked up, he’d probably be writing this right now, and I’d be doing…whatever it is he does these days. Bad Boy’s gravy train was starting to run out of steam by the turn of the millennium, but 112’s third album, Part III, provided one last burst of energy.
The timing couldn’t have been more perfect – Puffy was dominating the musical landscape and 112 had an unstoppable juggernaut (word to the X-Men) in their corner. Singles like “Cupid,” “Only You” and its remix are still fondly remembered, thanks to lines like this, from the Notorious B. G.: Those singles are certainly memorable but the album cuts were even better – “Pleasure & Pain,” “Can I Touch You,” “Throw It All Away,” “In Love With You,” all classics in their own right.
The double-platinum debut is easily a 5-star classic.
Gems like “Sweet Love” and “Do What You Gotta Do” were much more satisfying.
Again, for the third straight time, 112 knocked it out of the park and enjoyed platinum success.
Lead single “It’s Over Now” borrowed the beat from Mobb Deep’s “Quiet Storm,” giving the guys a little edge to their loverman act.
Their biggest hit though was “Peaches and Cream,” which hit No.
Surprisingly, (or not surprisingly, if you know me), that was probably my least favorite cut on the album.
And the group’s first three albums are, in my opinion, the best consecutively released R&B albums in the past 15 years.
I can’t recall any other group or solo artist who had three back-to-back-to-back mind-blowing releases.
“U Already Know” was a minor hit and “What If” helped push the album to platinum status.
By 2007, rumors of strife began to arise (about money, of course) and all four members began to discuss solo projects.