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MDNA Explicit Lyrics


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Vinyl, Explicit Lyrics, April 10, 2012
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Editorial Reviews

2012 release, the 12th studio album from the Pop diva and international superstar. MDNA, the long-awaited follow-up to her 2008 album Hard Candy, features production from Benny Benassi, The Demolition Crew, William Orbit, Martin Solveig and others. Includes the first single 'Give Me All Your Luvin'' featuring Nicki Minaj and M.I.A.

Disc: 1
1. Girl Gone Wild
2. Gang Bang
3. I m Addicted
4. Turn Up The Radio
5. Give Me All Your Luvin
6. Some Girls
7. Superstar
8. I Don t Give A
Disc: 2
1. I m A Sinner
2. Love Spent
3. Masterpiece
4. Falling Free
5. Beautiful Killer
6. I Fucked Up
7. B-day Song
8. Best Friend
9. Give Me All Your Luvin (Party Rock remix) ft. LMFAO and Nicki Minaj

Product Details

  • Vinyl (April 10, 2012)
  • Original Release Date: 2014
  • Number of Discs: 2
  • Format: Explicit Lyrics
  • Label: Interscope
  • ASIN: B007K3KO74
  • Average Customer Review: 3.8 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (464 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #115,418 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

Customer Reviews

3.8 out of 5 stars

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

80 of 98 people found the following review helpful By Shaun on April 2, 2012
Format: Audio CD
MDNA is a solid record. It always takes a little time for a new Madonna album to really sink in, and this one was no different. After a week of nonstop listening, my early favorites are "I'm Addicted" and "I'm A Sinner." The production on the songs sounds amazing as well. I've always been a sucker for Madonna's party music, so I find MDNA to be incredibly listenable from beginning to end. It's interesting to hear some of her thoughts on the Guy divorce put to music, especially on tracks like "Best Friend." I think it was Rolling Stone that mentioned that Madonna shows us her human side on this album. I agree. I was in the minority in 2008 when Hard Candy dropped...because I loved it. I still love it. In my opinion, Madonna consistently puts out great pop music. Long live the queen.

One last thing. Why are people allowed to post "reviews" when they haven't listened to the album? I read one review based on 30-second clips. That's like reviewing a new film based on a trailer. It skews the rating here at Amazon and doesn't make much sense. Hope the rules will change on that, because it's not a fair representation of the music.

Go buy MDNA, you'll enjoy it.
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146 of 182 people found the following review helpful By kjra2250 on March 28, 2012
Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
It seems as though my generation (those in their late teens and early 20s) don't really "get" Madonna, suggested by utter lack of radio plays her songs get. Which completely baffles me because I find her to be a lot more original and creative than current pop stars like Katy Perry, Rihanna, and Britney Spears.

MDNA offers pop perfection that is irresistibly catchy,edgy, aggressive, dark, but also extremely introspective. When I first heard lead single Give Me All Your Luvin' I was kind of disapppointed but when I heard the entire album as a whole, it just shows that a mere one single cannot fully represent the whole scope of the artistic message of the album.

That being said, there are very few fillers. Almost all songs were instantly recognizable and sticks in your head by the virtue of genius layers of melody and hook, the lyrics can be predictable at times but more often than not they are simple yet revealing.

Highlights of the album are Girl Gone Wild, Gang Bang (which is just wild and crazy and an amazingly aggressive dance song), I'm Addicted (the climax of the song really gives you that chills and euphoria one can only experience from a good dance song), Turn Up The Radio (perfect feel good summer song), Some Girls, I Don't Give A (revenge track against Guy Ritchie, with biting lyrics and Madonna and Nicki Minaj rapping), Love Spent, Masterpiece (probably best ballad she has released since You'll See...really does have that 90s Madonna feel), and Falling Free (strikingly simple but sad and touching ballad).

Overall, I think this album is on par with Confessions and Ray of Light, infinitely better than Hard Candy. Return of form for Madonna. The album really shows that Madonna is a consummate dance artist.
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82 of 103 people found the following review helpful By Rudy Palma on March 27, 2012
Format: Audio CD
Every Madonna album is anticipated highly, but it would seem a particular lot is riding on "MDNA." It is her first album of original material in four years, marking the longest pause she has ever taken between studio albums, and the first to see release in the wake of the globe-saturating success of Lady Gaga, her frighteningly clear heir apparent. It also marks her debut on the Interscope/Live Nation imprint after a nearly 30-year tenure with Warner Bros., the label that launched her into the stratosphere.

If these facts have caused Madonna even the slightest hint of worry, "MDNA" shows none of it. Rather than sounding desperate for a hit or eager to prove she still reigns supreme of all divas, she is relaxed, adventurous and quite willing to take chances, like a tyke let loose in a toy shop. Even when the performances turn serious and clenched, it is only for the sake of the songs themselves. Where the results are not her usual musical candy corn, which is often, they are always intriguing. The lack of sweat on her brow makes it clear - why prove what has already been proven? There's only one Queen of Pop, and that's Madonna.

"MDNA" pulses with a high sonic energy which only somewhat belies the turmoil of the lyrics since the grooves are steely, not frenetic. Heartbreak, redemption and self-fulfillment are among the chief themes. This is miles away from the soft core porn of "Hard Candy" or the deliberately visceral "Confessions on a Dance Floor," which was less about depth than disco lights, and her most personal work since "Ray of Light." William Orbit, who honed much of that album, returns here.

Orbit not only bathes Madge in shimmering, atmospheric soundscapes, but clearly elicits her to mark new territory and self-efface.
Read more ›
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21 of 26 people found the following review helpful By Nichols on April 12, 2012
Format: Audio CD
A true masterwork. The sounds and vocals are stunning. The lyrics raw and honest. The whole effect is almost hallucinatory. An album way too sophisticated for a modern. completely dumbed down audience. The corporate stepfords might also be too fat to be able to move to this thing. It's hipper than American audiences have been for decades. Blazing record.
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68 of 90 people found the following review helpful By Shawn on April 17, 2012
Format: MP3 Music
I'm a casual fan. I gave this album a chance, but for a woman of her age and worldliness, this is it? Some songs about cheerleading, her birthday, corny hip hop, and trite, over-the-top anger at her ex? It all sounds weak and juvenile. And she's fifty something? The song about shooting her ex in the head is just cringeworthy. It actually starts off sounding promising but then just devolves into Madonna shouting "drive bitch, die bitch." To me, it's embarrassing, uncomfortable, and in a way, irresponsible. Does she consider her partly spoken-word gibberish artsy or edgy? She seems more worried about rhyming like Dr. Seuss than saying something interesting, fresh or new. It's almost like Madonna doesn't really exist on this record. It could be a computer programmed to sing the songs over lots of swirling electronic noise -over and over. That's kind of what it feels like. There is barely one iota of feeling here. I'm not saying she's washed up, but she needs to find "herself." Perhaps I'm being overly hopeful as this is pretty bad -just snippets of things done before and simply rearranged along with a hollow, mechanical delivery. I saw her on a talk show recently. She was dressed all in tight black leather and naturally had to stick her butt in the camera and move it around seductively. Is this the extent of her art now? Desperately trying to prove that she's still sexy? Madonna, some people don't really care what you look like too much. Why not try something completely new . . . ? Like a video without you squirming and writhing about with pom poms or a dominatrix outfit? Is this what we'll be getting when she turns 60? This album is almost the antithesis of art. It's sad.Read more ›
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MDNA vinyl track list
The cover is like the deluxe edition, so I guess it should be the same trackslist too....
Mar 19, 2012 by Guilherme H. De Oliveira |  See all 9 posts
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