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Download links and information about Gold by Bobby Brown. This album was released in 2009 and it belongs to Hip Hop/R&B, Soul, Rock, Pop, Teen Pop genres. It contains 29 tracks with total duration of 02:11:56 minutes.

Artist: Bobby Brown
Release date: 2009
Genre: Hip Hop/R&B, Soul, Rock, Pop, Teen Pop
Tracks: 29
Duration: 02:11:56
Buy on iTunes $14.99
Buy on Amazon $14.49
Buy on Music Bazaar €1.75
Buy on Music Bazaar €1.98


No. Title Length
1. Mr. Telephone Man (featuring New Edition) 3:58
2. Girlfriend (Single Version) 4:08
3. Girl Next Door (Single Version) 4:06
4. Seventeen (Radio Edit) 5:45
5. Cruel (Prelude) 0:37
6. Don't Be Cruel / Cruel Reprise 7:00
7. My Prerogative 4:55
8. Roni (Single Version) 4:31
9. Rock Wit'cha (Quiet Storm Mix) 4:27
10. Every Little Step 3:55
11. I'll Be Good to You (7" Mix) 3:55
12. All Day All Night 4:40
13. We're Back 5:00
14. On Our Own 4:49
15. Every Little Step 4:42
16. She Ain't Worth It (Single Version) (featuring Glenn Medeiros) 3:36
17. Humpin' Around (Video Edit) 4:23
18. Two Can Play That Game 5:01
19. Get Away (Single Edit Without Rap) 4:38
20. Good Enough (Single Edit) 3:57
21. One More Night 6:29
22. Lovin' You Down 5:44
23. That's the Way Love Is (Single Version) 4:07
24. You Don't Have to Worry (Album Edit) (featuring New Edition) 4:43
25. Feelin' Inside 4:09
26. She's All I Need 4:28
27. My Place 4:58
28. Forever 4:42
29. Thug Lovin' (Radio Edit) (featuring Ja Rule) 4:33



A couple exceptions aside, Gold features every charting solo Bobby Brown single, in addition to New Edition's "Candy Girl" and "You Don't Have to Worry," as well as two tracks featuring Brown, Glenn Medeiros' "She Ain't Worth It" and Ja Rule's "Thug Lovin'." The surprise omission is "Something in Common," the 1992 duet with Whitney Houston, even if it wasn't as much of a hit as expected. The unsurprising omission would be "Drop It on the One," technically a B. Brown Posse single (included on the compilation NBA Jam Session), a minor hit where Brown makes like a member of Onyx and, in retrospect, resembles a precursor to gruff-voiced Freeway. The set isn't quite as definitive as it could be, as it favors a previously unreleased mix of "Rock Wit'cha" instead of the original version, and some casual fans might have a gripe with the flitting back and forth between single versions, radio edits, and album versions. Basically an expanded view of 2006's The Definitive Collection, this is as close to thorough as most two-disc artist overviews get. You might still need Don't Be Cruel, one of the very best late-'80s R&B albums, but that would be it.