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Chris Brown - Graffiti album FLAC

  • Performer: Chris Brown
  • Title: Graffiti
  • Genre: Hip-hop / Funk
  • Country: UK
  • Released: 2009
  • Style: Rhythm & Blues, Pop Rap
  • MP3 album: 1329 mb
  • FLAC album: 1847 mb
  • Rating: 4.3/5
  • Votes: 512
Chris Brown  - Graffiti album FLAC

Graffiti is the third studio album by American singer Chris Brown. It was released on December 7, 2009, by Jive Records. The album serves as a follow-up to his previous album Exclusive (2007). Recording sessions took place from 2008 to 2009, with these several record producers, including Polow da Don, Swizz Beatz, The Runners and Brian Kennedy, among others.

Recorded By – Brian Springer (tracks: 1 to 3, 5 to 14, 16, 17, 20), Dee Brown (tracks: 7), Jay Stevenson (tracks: 18), Jeremy Stevenson (tracks: 4, 15), Josh Gudwin (tracks: 18), Josh Mosser (tracks: 4), Wayne Allison (tracks: 19). Notes. p)(c) 2009 Track 9 contains a sample from "Call On Me", written by Eric Prydz, Steve Winwood and Will Jennings, as performed by Eric Prydz.

Chris Brown Graffiti Album. Chris Brown Brown Skin Girl Feat Sean Paul. Chris Brown Froze (Prod. By Hit-Boy)(from his upcoming album "Graffiti" 2009 ).

Chris Brown - Lucky Me ( Graffiti Album ). 2009-12-04 05:27472,366. Chris Brown - Fallin Down ( Graffiti Album ). 2009-12-04 04:28564,281. Chris Brown - Graffiti. 2011-05-13 05:17215,940. Chris Brown - Chase Our Love (Graffiti) Download Album. 2009-12-06 03:221,453.

Chris Brown, Swizz Beatz & Lil Wayne 2009 29 трек(ов). 1 I Can Transform Ya. 2 Sing Like Me.

Chris Brown x Michael Farhat - Art Mobb Graffiti Collaboration. 4:28. Chris Brown - I Need This ( Graffiti Album ). 4:24.

Graffiti is the title track from Chris' third album and is a metaphor for his life after the Rihanna incident. In the track, Chris touches on the backlash he suffered at the hands of the media and trying to undo the damage. He also acknowledges that what’s done is done and there’s no taking it back, but he’s focused on making things right in his life. Graffiti" Track Info. Written By Eddie Crack Keys Montilla, Chris Brown, Cool & Dre & 1 more.

Two weeks after the release of Rihanna’s Rated R – a complex, adventurous pop record that presented a superstar fighting with fire after a difficult year – Chris Brown's comeback album arrives. This is a comeback in both senses, as a response to the woman he attacked back in February, from a man who has spent the time since trying to save his career. Nevertheless, it's important to remember that Brown began this LP in 2008. I don't want to be typical urban," he said last summer, talking excitedly about his glossy ambitions.


I Can Transform Ya 3:49
Sing Like Me 4:15
Crawl 3:56
So Cold 3:39
What I Do 4:00
Famous Girl 3:39
Take My Time 4:39
I.Y.A 3:09
Pass Out 3:53
Wait 4:30
Lucky Me 5:11
Fallin ↓ 4:12
I'll Go 3:05
Girlfriend 4:08
Gotta Be Ur Man 3:16
For Ur Love 3:46
I Need This 4:21
I Love U 3:02
Brown Skin Girl 4:14
Chase Our Love 3:21


Category Artist Title (Format) Label Category Country Year
88697631032 Chris Brown Graffiti ‎(CD, Album, Dlx) Jive 88697631032 UK 2009
88697-61905-2 Chris Brown Graffiti ‎(2xCD, Album, Dlx) Jive 88697-61905-2 US 2009
88697-62854-2 Chris Brown Graffiti ‎(CD, Album) Sony Music, Jive, CBE Entertainment 88697-62854-2 Russia 2009
88697-61434-2 Chris Brown Graffiti ‎(CD, Album) Jive 88697-61434-2 US 2009
88697623532 Chris Brown Graffiti ‎(CD, Album) Jive, CBE Entertainment 88697623532 Europe 2009
88697623532 Chris Brown Graffiti ‎(CD, Album) Sony Music, Jive, CBE Entertainment 88697623532 Brazil 2009
88697-63103-2 Chris Brown Graffiti ‎(CD, Album, Dlx) Jive, CBE Entertainment 88697-63103-2 US 2009
88697-63103-2 Chris Brown Graffiti ‎(CD, Album, Dlx) Jive 88697-63103-2 Australia 2009

Reviews about Chris Brown - Graffiti (2):
What does the down arrow represent after "Fallin?"
The kindest thing I can say about this album is that it's a product of its time. A time Chris Brown would have better spent getting his affairs in order than putting out records. It's the sort of album that could only have come from someone who fell out of the public favor and had put no effort into understanding why. The fun begins with "I Can Transform Ya," the lead single. Many of the trailblazers in hip-hop pushed the genre into dissonant, sometimes discordant territory, and this song tries to follow in their footsteps. However, a compulsive urge to keep it safe and marketable undoes it completely. The result is a grinding, repetitive number whose only real novelty lies in how baffling Lil' Wayne's guest verses are. It's an apt summary of everything that follows--whenever the album isn't outright obnoxious or unadventurous to the point of being impersonal, it's jaw-dropping for all the wrong reasons. Pity Ryan Leslie, that his beautiful, breakbeat-lead electro trunk rattler backs the self-indulgent "Famous Girl," an exposé on Brown's relation with Rihanna which plays out more like a diss track. He spouts such lines as "watch the blogs talk about this one" and "But then again, I'm famous, girl/I've broken my share of hearts" inbetween shoehorned references to other musicians. These range from trite (Ye would have said you're so Amazing/So how could you be so Heartless, girl) to eyebrow-raising (Keri would have said my love Knocks Her Down). Pity Free School, that Brown squanders his euphoric dancefloor jam on "I.Y.A.," thirteen bars worth of completely throwaway lines. Pity Ester Dean, that the hack autotune job on that track forces her voice into the highly uncomfortable territory between man and machine. And pity the audience, that the climax of this album is the one-two-punch of "Lucky Me" and "Falling Down." In this diptych, Brown bewails the ravages of his tremendous fame whilst simultaneously glorifying it. On the former, Brown is unsympathetic at best, acting as if private jets, household name status and unfathomable avarice aren't worth having to play a concert on a bad day. In the latter, he goes from unrelatable to outright contemptible. He rattles on about hiding his emotions, wanting companionship, feeling under pressure, and not wanting companionship as though these weren't very common experiences, then accuses the world of unduly bearing him down. But the album saves the best for last, however little that says, with the closer "I'll Go." Also of note: it's the only track on the album Brown didn't co-write. It actually has a few alright lines, but for each one there's an outright baffler to undo it (e.g. "Found my heart in the palm of your hand/Now you're good, that's yours/If you don't want it I won't understand/'Cause I came so far). At least since the songwriters were the producers, they were able to put out a backbeat Chris' performance could match. This album is, to be frank, an absolute train wreck. On even a cursory listen, it's obvious this was recorded and spat out hot on the heels of one of Brown's biggest PR disasters. It's even more obvious just how badly he was handling it all. I really can't recommend this to anyone who didn't already decide the moment they saw his name on the cover.

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