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All the Number Ones


Download links and information about All the Number Ones by New Edition. This album was released in 2000 and it belongs to Hip Hop/R&B, Rap, Soul, Rock, Pop, Teen Pop genres. It contains 18 tracks with total duration of 01:19:36 minutes.

Artist: New Edition
Release date: 2000
Genre: Hip Hop/R&B, Rap, Soul, Rock, Pop, Teen Pop
Tracks: 18
Duration: 01:19:36
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No. Title Length
1. Candy Girl 3:54
2. Cool It Now 4:11
3. Mr. Telephone Man 4:01
4. Girlfriend (featuring Bobby Brown) 4:08
5. Don't Be Cruel (featuring Bobby Brown) 4:15
6. Can You Stand the Rain 4:35
7. My Prerogative (featuring Bobby Brown) 4:38
8. Where Do We Go from Here (featuring Stacy Lattisaw, Johnny Gill) 4:19
9. Every Little Step (featuring Bobby Brown) 3:57
10. On Our Own (featuring Bobby Brown) 4:31
11. Rub You the Right Way (featuring Johnny Gill) 4:11
12. Poison (featuring Bell Biv DeVoe) 5:30
13. Sensitivity (featuring Ralph Tresvant) 5:54
14. My, My, My (featuring Johnny Gill) 4:07
15. B.B.D. (I Thought It Was Me?) (featuring Bell Biv DeVoe) 4:56
16. Wrap My Body Tight (featuring Johnny Gill) 3:45
17. Humpin' Around (featuring Bobby Brown) 4:22
18. Hit Me Off 4:22



An excellent idea that might be slightly disappointing in the execution, All the Number Ones collects 18 singles that topped Billboard magazine's R&B charts, all performed either by New Edition or its members in their various outside projects. That results in a terrific, endlessly playable collection of urban pop-soul and new jack swing, but it also means that several of the collective's best-known songs are left off simply because they didn't top the R&B charts. Missing in action are Bobby Brown's "Roni" and "Rock Wit'cha," Bell Biv DeVoe's "Do Me!," Johnny Gill's "Fairweather Friend," and Ralph Tresvant's "Stone Cold Gentleman" and "Do What I Gotta Do," plus a bevy of New Edition hits. In fact, it might have been an even better idea to gather the biggest hits by the various New Edition spin-offs and leave the parent group's output alone; such an approach would have erased the contrast between the early New Edition bubblegum singles that lead off this collection and the grittier, funkier new jack hits that follow. Still, at least these omissions are due to the compilation's stated intent (collecting All the Number Ones and nothing else), rather than a record-company marketing tactic. Even casual fans will undoubtedly miss at least a couple of the aforementioned hits, but really, what is here makes for a great listen and a fine introduction to one of the most influential R&B family trees of the '80s and early '90s.