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Pitbull: Armando

Track List

>Armando (Intro)
>Maldito Alcohol
>Esta Noche [DJ Antoine vs. Mad Mark & Clubzound Mix] - (remix)
>Bon, Bon
>Tu Cuerpo - (featuring Jencarlos)
>Vida 23 - (featuring Nayer)
>Amorosa - (featuring MC Marcinho/Papayo)
>Watagatapitusberry [Remix] - (remix, featuring El Cata/Sensato Del Patio/Sensato/Lil Jon/Black Point)

Album Remarks & Appraisals:

Armando is the first Spanish studio album (fifth overall) by Miami rapper Pitbull. It was released on November 2, 2010.

"Pitbull (a.k.a. Armando Christian Perez) likely snuck onto your radar - with or without your consent - with tracks like "Shut It Down" (featuring Akon) and "The Anthem" (featuring Lil Jon). Boasting a sound that tempers reggaeton with club-ready beats and a seemingly endless onslaught of guest stars, Miami native Pitbull is nothing if not hit-ready and accessible to the masses. Armando is a Spanish language album that is preceded by the curiously titled "Watagatapitusberry" which, call me crazy, doesn't sound the least bit Spanish." - PrefixMag

Album Notes

Recording information: Al Burna Studio, Miami, FL (2009-2010); El Studio InDaMix, Dominican Republic (2009-2010); Hit Factory Studio, Miami, FL (2009-2010); Al Burna Studio, Miami, FL (2010); El Studio InDaMix, Dominican Republic (2010); Hit Factory Studio, Miami, FL (2010).

Photographer: Vincent Edmond Louis.

Pitbull's Spanish-language album Armando arrived four years after it was originally promised, but it's so cool, loose, natural, and cohesive, it feels like it came together over one hot Miami summer. After the forced moments of his 2009 album, Rebelution, that's a very good thing. This well-built effort retains that album's love of club-worthy, pop-rap singles (here, it's the good-timing, Lil Jon team-up "Watagatapitusberry" and the instant floor-filler "Bon, Bon") and then adds casual, secondary material that plays up the man's charismatic sense of humor (check out the minimal stunner "Amorosa" or how "Mujeres" messes with the Beastie Boys classic "Girls"). Highlights "Maldito Alcohol" and "Esta Noche" are somewhere in between while his modern take on the Cuban classic "Guantanamera" is an unusual mix of respectful and cocky. It all works splendidly, and in the end, the album Pitbull named after his father ends up one of his best, language barrier or not. ~ David Jeffries


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