Create account Log in



Download links and information about Aware by Salvador. This album was released in 2008 and it belongs to Hip Hop/R&B, Soul, Gospel, Funk genres. It contains 12 tracks with total duration of 46:42 minutes.

Artist: Salvador
Release date: 2008
Genre: Hip Hop/R&B, Soul, Gospel, Funk
Tracks: 12
Duration: 46:42
Buy on iTunes $9.99
Buy on Amazon $9.49


No. Title Length
1. Fly Again 4:55
2. What Would It Be Like 3:23
3. Aware 4:09
4. Everybody Needs You 4:08
5. Llevame 3:36
6. Undeniable 3:55
7. You Rescue Me 3:45
8. Who You Really Are 3:48
9. Free to Be 3:55
10. Here I Am 3:44
11. Brand New Love 3:52
12. What Would It Be Like 3:32



As one of the hardest-working bands in Christian music, Salvador deserve a break. Since their 2000 debut, the Latin pop/rock powerhouse has been toiling tirelessly across the country, playing hundreds of dates a year and wowing audiences and critics alike with its unique mix of worshipful lyrics and a sonic melting pot that would make modern-day Santana proud. Despite the recognition and a couple of radio hits, a breakthrough album still eludes them. Aware, Salvador's sixth attempt at one, sees the Latin brothers scaling things back a bit — it's easily their most low-key effort yet. It's a more demure approach, perhaps reflective of frontman Nic Gonzales' new lot in life — his marriage to Christian pop singer Jaci Velasquez and her pregnancy with the couple's first child while the album was being recorded. With his bachelorhood behind him, it's almost as if Gonzales now sounds older and wiser, but don't mistake this for an energy slump or musical complacency: Aware is still rife with deft musicianship and rhythmic urgency — Salvador remain faith-based music's version of Los Lobos and Los Super Seven by way of Gipsy Kings and one-off world music beasts Burlap to Cashmere. The only thing they do different here is entertain their adult contemporary side more pronouncedly, as evidenced in the poignant title track or the almost ethereal "You Rescue Me." When not balladeering or offering straightforward pop anthems, Salvador stick to what they do best, namely, explosive, edge-of-your-seat aural fiestas, but the life of the party isn't only the horns, the searing guitar solos, or the percussive breakdowns, but the songwriting as well, which happens to be some of the group's most thoughtful thus far. It all amounts to another strong effort from these mainstays of the Christian touring circuit — more toned-down, yes, but coming from a band that doesn't really know how to make a bad album, that's not necessarily a bad thing.