Soul II Soul ‎– Volume III Just Right

10 Records ‎– DIX 100
Vinyl, LP, Album

Tracklist Hide Credits

A1 Joy
Featuring – Richie Stephens
A2 Take Me Higher
Featuring – Caron Wheeler
A3 Storm 3:36
A4 Direction 3:47
A5 Just Right
Featuring – Rick Clarke
B1 Move Me No Mountain
Featuring – Kofi
B2 Intelligence 5:17
B3 Future
Featuring – Kofi
B4 Mood 3:48
B5 Everywhere 3:53

Companies, etc.



The Choir Connection are: Bazil Meade, Andrea Meade, Marcia Moore, Samantha Smith, Patricia Scott, Fay Simpson, Lawrence Johnson, Geoff Allen, Paul Lee, Ian Palmer

Barcode and Other Identifiers

  • Barcode: 5012982910012
  • Label Code: LC-3098

Other Versions (5 of 30) View All

Cat# Artist Title (Format) Label Cat# Country Year
412 864, CDIX 100 Soul II Soul Volume III Just Right(Cass, Album) 10 Records, 10 Records 412 864, CDIX 100 Europe 1992 Sell This Version
605608 Soul II Soul Volume III Just Right(LP, Album) 10 Records 605608 Portugal 1992 Sell This Version
VNC 5220 Soul II Soul Just Right - Volume III(LP, Album) Virgin VNC 5220 South Africa 1992 Sell This Version
VJCP-28099 Soul II Soul Volume III Just Right(CD, Album) 10 Records VJCP-28099 Japan 1992 Sell This Version
1799 Soul II Soul Volume III Just Right(Cass, Album, Unofficial) Takt Music 1799 Poland 1992 Sell This Version


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September 29, 2015
edited over 3 years ago
A tepid third effort from the previously unstoppable Soul II Soul posse. It's not entirely clear what happened with the group's efforts to result in such a lackluster release, but my best guess is that the departure of Nellee Hooper was largely responsible. Where the first two albums were such fertile mixtures of genres and styles, this one feels basically homogenized and disinfected. There's just not much bite here, nor groove. That said, there's nothing truly wrong with it—it's more that there's just not much of an edge to it. I've listened to it a few times over the years, thinking perhaps I missed something the first time (and second time, third time, fourth time...) around, but there isn't. It's wholly unremarkable. By the time I've finished listening to it, I can barely recall melodies, choruses, beats, basslines. This is in stark contrast to my connection with the first two albums: there are parts of those releases that absolutely haunt my mind's ear, popping up in a welcome fashion at odd times. While I like much of what Nellee went on to do post-SIIS, I do wish he'd stuck with them long enough to give us at least one more album of that beautiful Africa Center stew that made "Club Classics Volume One" and "1990: A New Decade" so deeply, surprisingly delicious.