Create account Log in

Raymond v Raymond (Deluxe Edition)


Download links and information about Raymond v Raymond (Deluxe Edition) by Usher. This album was released in 2010 and it belongs to Hip Hop/R&B, Soul genres. It contains 22 tracks with total duration of 01:32:07 minutes.

Artist: Usher
Release date: 2010
Genre: Hip Hop/R&B, Soul
Tracks: 22
Duration: 01:32:07
Buy on iTunes $11.99
Buy on Amazon $11.99


No. Title Length
1. Monstar 5:01
2. Hey Daddy (Daddy's Home) 3:44
3. There Goes My Baby 4:41
4. Lil Freak (feat. Nicki Minaj) 3:54
5. She Don't Know (feat. Ludacris) 4:03
6. OMG (feat. 4:29
7. Mars vs. Venus 4:22
8. Pro Lover 5:02
9. Foolin' Around 4:11
10. Papers 4:21
11. So Many Girls 4:36
12. Guilty (feat. T.I.) 3:44
13. Okay 3:15
14. Making Love (Into the Night) 3:36
15. Love 'Em All 3:48
16. DJ Got Us Fallin' In Love (feat. Pitbull) 3:40
17. Hot Tottie (feat. Jay-Z) 4:59
18. Lay You Down 4:03
19. Lingerie 4:13
20. Get In My Car (feat. Bun B) 4:09
21. Somebody to Love (Remix) [feat. Justin Bieber] 3:28
22. Stranger 4:48



Two years in the making, Raymond v Raymond is the product of conflicted circumstances. The singer hoped he could reconstruct the formula of Confessions, the smash 2004 album that used his relationship troubles as source material for a series of platinum pop songs. Raymond v Raymond was a rockier process, with rockier results, but it still offers a lot of fascinating moments. “Monstar,” “OMG” and “So Many Girls” take a crack at the robotic club sounds currently in vogue, but Usher’s style is too limber and sweet to fit in this mold. He fares better on “Foolin’ Around,” “Guilty” and “Papers,” which showcase his agile, still-young vocals, and feel honest, both musically and lyrically. Jimmy Jam & Terry Lewis deliver “Mars vs. Venus” and “Pro Lover,” two songs that prove that when Usher is paired with a creative, tasteful production team, he can still pull off sexed-up, hypnotic R&B songs. Created by RedOne, the Swedish producer-songwriter who is responsible for most of Lady Gaga’s biggest hits, “More” shows that the future pop landscape might yet hold a place for a fraught prince like Usher.