Part III is the third studio album by American R&B group 112 released on March 20, 2001 by Bad Boy Records. Unlike the previous releases, the album is described as having edgier, techno-flavored jams, resulting in a more modern and forward-sounding effort. The album was the group's last album with the label.
Upon its release Part III received mixed reviews from music critics, who praised the groups edgier performance, and described the album as one of the most varied and truly captivating albums that the R&B world has seen in a long time. The album debuted at number two on the US Billboard 200 chart, in the United States and was certified Platinum by the RIAA.
The album produced three singles including "It's Over Now", "Dance With Me" and the smash hit, "Peaches & Cream" the latter of which was nominated for a Grammy award.
Other articles related to "part iii, parts, part":
... Kaoru - is the protagonist of Part III ... Legally he is known as the son of Genji and Onna san no miya but his real father is the late Kashiwagi ...
... interpretations prior to Seung’s have allowed that the first three Parts of Zarathustra do, in fact, constitute a coherent narrative ... of these interpretations to view the fourth and final Part of Zarathustra either as an embarrassing addition to the first three Parts or as a low comedy following ... Seung maintains that Part IV, rather than constituting a burlesque that is irrelevant to what precedes it, actually depicts the fulfillment of Zarathustra’s previously unrealized ...
Famous quotes containing the words iii and/or part:
“Napoleon wanted to turn Paris into Rome under the Caesars, only with louder music and more marble. And it was done. His architects gave him the Arc de Triomphe and the Madeleine. His nephew Napoleon III wanted to turn Paris into Rome with Versailles piled on top, and it was done. His architects gave him the Paris Opera, an addition to the Louvre, and miles of new boulevards.”
—Tom Wolfe (b. 1931)
“In dark places and dungeons the preachers words might perhaps strike root and grow, but not in broad daylight in any part of the world that I know.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)