You and I (We Can Conquer the World)" is a song written and sung by Stevie Wonder from his 1972 album Talking Book. Stevie Wonder – lead vocal, piano, . Barbra Streisand included a rendition of the song in her 1975 album Lazy Afternoon
Stevland Hardaway Morris (né Judkins; born May 13, 1950), better known by his stage name Stevie Wonder, is an American singer, songwriter, musician and record producer. A prominent figure in popular music, he is one of the most successful musicians of the 20th century. Wonder's "classic period", between 1972 and 1977, is noted for his funky keyboard style, personal control of production, and series of songs integrated with one another to make a concept album.
Stevie Wonder You And I (Album Version) (Album Version). play) (pause) (download) (fb) (vk) (tw). Stevie Wonder You And I (UNO Stereo Remix). Stevie Wonder You and I. 04:38. Brian McKnight & Stevie Wonder You and I (Live on Radio - Sunrise Serenade).
Stevie Wonder played piano and . Michelle and Barack Obama used this track as their wedding song. They are both fans of Steve Wonder. The President said, "I think it's fair to say that had I not been a Stevie Wonder fan, Michelle might not have dated me, we might not have married. The fact that we agreed on Stevie was part of the essence of our courtship. George Michael released a cover version of this song, simply titled "You and I", as a gift for Prince William and Catherine Middleton's wedding on the 29th of April 2011
On one level, Stevie Wonder’s debut album is extraordinary. He was 11 when he cut these dancefloor jazz instrumentals, audibly designed to show off his prowess on keyboards, harmonica and percussion: moreover, he co-wrote one of its best tracks, Wondering. On another, it is not hugely characterful: the opener Fingertips is better heard in the unbound and extended hit live version recorded a year later. Stevie Wonder on Top of the Pops. Photograph: Ron Howard/Redferns. 18. In Square Circle (1985).
Stevie Wonder: Album Guide. Ranking the pop-soul genius’ albums – from Motown pop to visionary funk and beyond. Further Listening: ‘Stevie Wonder’s Journey Through the Secret Life of Plants’ (1979). A double LP of vinelike instrumentals, with a few eccentric vocal cuts thrown in. Conceived as the soundtrack to the documentary The Secret Life of Plants, a time-lapse exploration of plant biology, it’s a sonic roulette wheel. As Wonder’s weirdest record, it’s a marvelous trip.