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Get It On...Tonite


Download links and information about Get It On...Tonite by Montell Jordan. This album was released in 1999 and it belongs to Hip Hop/R&B, Soul genres. It contains 18 tracks with total duration of 01:08:24 minutes.

Artist: Montell Jordan
Release date: 1999
Genre: Hip Hop/R&B, Soul
Tracks: 18
Duration: 01:08:24
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No. Title Length
1. Sidney Jordan (Intro) 0:12
2. Get It On Tonite 4:36
3. Come Home 3:38
4. Funk Flex (Interlude) 0:12
5. What's It Feel Like? (Is It Good?) 4:04
6. Everybody (Get Down) 4:30
7. Can't Get Enough 3:50
8. Why You Wanna Do That? (Ooh Girl) 4:04
9. Maybe She Will 3:36
10. Kevin Nash Interview 0:57
11. Time to Say Goodbye 5:16
12. Let's Cuddle Up 4:39
13. Do You 4:37
14. One Last Time (Break Up Sex) 4:27
15. Last Night (Can We Move On?) 5:11
16. The Interview 1:06
17. Once Upon a Time 4:36
18. Against All Odds 8:53



Montell Jordan's fourth album Get It On...Tonite is a mixed bag of intelligently written songs and overbearing clichés. Jordan established himself in the mid-1990s as a surprisingly consistent R&B star with several successful albums, each featuring at least one major hit single. He also established himself as a top-notch songwriter, especially after penning Deborah Cox's unforgettable monster smash "Nobody's Supposed to Be Here." Those reasons make it all the more frustrating when, on his fourth album, Jordan relies so heavily on R&B loverman clichés, with tired "between the sheets" lyrics such as "your body layin' next to mine," "scream and moan," and "kisses down below" permeating way too much of his music ("Can't Get Enough" is beyond tacky). The album, which is divided into two halves (the first being "for those who like it fast," the second being "for those who need it slow,") does include several great tracks, including the irresistible lead off single "Get It On...Tonite" (the single version featured LL Cool J, while the album version is just Jordan), the wonderful story song "Once Upon a Time" (which is also included as a surprisingly well-pronounced Spanish-language bonus track), the fun and funky disco party jam "Come Home," and the Latin/Asian influenced "Maybe She Will." Jordan also employs plenty of female vocalists (á la Luther Vandross) to incredibly pleasing results, and there's no denying his talent in crafting a catchy pop song. If Jordan would lay off the clichès, and concentrate on well-written songs like "Once Upon a Time" then the sky is the limit, but his overbearing reliance on tired lothario lyrics is frustrating for those listeners who are well aware of his potential. As a final note, Jordan includes an adequate cover of Phil Collins' 1984 hit "Against All Odds." ~ Jose F. Promis, Rovi