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Pluto


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Pluto
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Audio CD, April 17, 2012
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Music

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Biography

The man born Navyvadius Cash is ready to dominate the charts as the 25 year-old Atlanta native’s classic mixtapes have put the streets and clubs in his clutches with his first single “Tony Montana.”

“I’m just coming out, but if you go anywhere in the south,” says Future, “I get that love and respect like I have a catalog of LPs under my belt. My ... Read more in Amazon's Future Store

Visit Amazon's Future Store
for 4 albums, 7 photos, discussions, and more.

Product Details

  • Audio CD (April 17, 2012)
  • Original Release Date: 2012
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: Epic
  • ASIN: B006TXDMQQ
  • Average Customer Review: 3.8 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (44 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #135,748 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

1. The Future Is Now [Explicit]
2. Parachute [Explicit]
3. Straight Up [Explicit]
4. Astronaut Chick [Explicit]
5. Magic (Remix) [Explicit]
6. I'm Trippin [Explicit]
7. Truth Gonna Hurt You [Explicit]
8. Neva End [Explicit]
9. Tony Montana [Explicit]
10. Permanent Scar [Explicit]
11. Same Damn Time [Explicit]
12. Long Live The Pimp [Explicit]
13. Homicide [Explicit]
14. Turn On The Lights [Explicit]
15. You Deserve It [Explicit]

Editorial Reviews

The man born Navyvadius Cash is ready to dominate the charts as the 25 year-old Atlanta native's classic mixtapes have put the streets and clubs in his clutches with his first single "Tony Montana." "I'm just coming out, but if you go anywhere in the south," says Future, "I get that love and respect like I have a catalog of LPs under my belt. My mixtapes have had a definitive impact which is amazing and humbling at the same time. Now my music is spreading all over the world. I'm ready to deliver universal hits." Regarding his upcoming Epic debut Pluto, Future states, "The full album is titled Pluto. Pluto is bridging the gap from where I started to now. I make 'astronaut music.' I make music on the highest level. When you listen to Pluto, you'll understand. I'm outta here! The music is more melodic on the album. It's feel good music straight from the soul. It ' music with no boundaries."

Customer Reviews

This was a very good album, I like every song on it.
Granny21/2
Future gave me a little hope, hope that not all new artists are terrible but then came this album, Pluto.
M. J.
Oh, by the way Future, you can't listen to music in 3D.
Chris

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

15 of 18 people found the following review helpful By Korey Fort on July 7, 2012
Format: Audio CD
Anybody that has rated this crap a 5 needs to have their head examined or they are from the Future marketing department. His lyrics are weak and unintelligible. Definitely nothing futuristing acout future's sound or lyrical content. Don't waste your money. Had to give it a rating of 1 because NEGATIVE Infinity is not available as a score on Amazon!
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6 of 8 people found the following review helpful By Chandler on May 4, 2012
Format: Audio CD
This guy named Future was supposed to be the next biggest thing in rap music. Most of yall got to see him on YC's one hit wonder song "Racks On Racks". Well a year and a couple of mixtapes later and we have this album titled "Pluto". Now lately I've been back to suppporting music from my hometown, minus a few artists I would NEVER think to waste hard drive space downloading. So when Future came out with his singles "Magic" and "Tony Montana", I thought he wasn't about anything, especially with his auto-tuned sounded voice on those tracks. And to be honest after hearing those songs, I'm not sure why I STILL purchased this album. I thought with the title "Pluto" I was expecting to hear something different. Boy was I wrong.

Staight up, this dude cannot sing (if anyone thought he could). Almost every one of his vocals is auto-tuned. I've gotten used to T-Pain's auto-tuned vocals, because his voice is still good, more or less. This guy with his auto-tuned voice sounds like he got drunk and got in the recording booth. Almost each song with the exception of "I'm Trippin" is just like that. Some of these songs it makes it tideous to hear his voice with all those enhancements. And it is sad too because a lot of these beats on this album are very good.

Aside from the vocals, the lyrics on this album aren't all that impressive either. Future says nothing new that I haven't heard from any other person mention about the cliched topics: Cooking dope, getting high, bad females, fly cars, etc. Some of the guests couldn't even save the songs they appear on. Big Rube fooled me because he appeared on many other Atlanta artist's albums in the past (Outkast, Goodie Mob, etc.
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8 of 11 people found the following review helpful By M. J. on May 20, 2012
Format: Audio CD
That's how Future sings the hook to Same Damn Time, he doesn't say Pluto like the normal person, he says Pwto. Anyways this album isn't very good but I gave it a try because I liked Ain't No Way Around It. Future gave me a little hope, hope that not all new artists are terrible but then came this album, Pluto. Man, this is bad, half the time I can't even understand what he's saying he's so auto tuned out. Only decent songs on here are Long Live The Pimp, Same Damn Time and Tony Montana (which is only ok). Guess I'll give 2 Chainz a chance, man rap sucks now days.
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3 of 4 people found the following review helpful By Dutch on July 24, 2012
Format: Audio CD
Well here is another autotuned piece of nonsense; this is not interested, nor relevant. Future is not rapping, he is not singing, he is talking while autotuned. I cannot find a good thing to say about this. The production is generic, repetitive, and uninteresting while the lyrical content is non-existent, filled with simplicity and annoyance. The album is typical from all aspects as he constantly talks about females and that lavish living. Nothing new, nothing interesting...move on.
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4 of 6 people found the following review helpful By Chris on November 29, 2012
Format: Audio CD
In a world where Gucci Mane, Paul Wall, Waka Flocka Flame, Soulja Boy, Lil Wang, Nicki Minaj, Tyga, Chief Keef, and Mac Miller exist, it's pretty hard to make yourself known as one of the worst rappers out in the game. But awful beats, terrible flow, painful voice, and unbelievably bad lyrics make Future one of the most excruciatingly bad rappers in the game.
Lets start with the beats, there is absolutely nothing here, all the beats sound like they were taken from an awful mixtape. None of them were polished in the least. Most of the songs you'll forget there is anything going on in the background. Tony Montana is the only song that seems to even have tried to have a decent beat, but even that being said, it's probably one of the most painful songs on the album.
One thing that can separate a good from a bad rapper is their voice. Lol Wang, *AHEM* Lil Wang, is one of the biggest names in the rap game, and some of his songs could be good, but he sounds like he's vomiting on every track he's on. Future on the other hand must not be from earth (Hence the album's name, Pluto), because he can't pronounce words like a regular human being. On the track "Same Damn Time" the lyrics should be "I'm from pluto, I'm from mars", the way he pronounces it is "I'm from pwuho, I'm from marh". And on the infamous "Tony Montana", he can't even pronounce that right ether, he says "Tuny Muntana". Fantastic.
Don't get me started on the lyrics.
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4 of 6 people found the following review helpful By Michael Brent Faulkner, Jr. VINE VOICE on May 26, 2012
Format: Audio CD
Every year, a new brand/breed of rappers land upon the music scene. Future is no different - well to some extent. Future is combination of pop-rap and southern-rap, but sometimes the two worlds don't always mix the greatest as evidenced by Pluto. Pluto has its sound moments and its `less-than-stellar' ones which makes the album a flawed affair. Sometimes it's the production that is static and other times it's Future's distasteful experiments, lazy hooks, or plain uninspired lyrics that sink the momentum of Pluto.

"The Future is Now" is a minute-plus intro that features spoken word contributed by Big Rube. The electric guitar accompaniment (Michael "Mike P" Patterson) combined with Rube's words sets the tone for the effort - it is going to be `out there.' Sure enough, the odd-ball production by John Blu on the exceptional R. Kelly featured opener "Parachute" is unlike any other rap opener this year. R. Kelly sounds as salacious as ever, even if it is disguised through the riddle-laden lyrics (oh but successive listens reveal all). Future's raps are well pop-laden laced - maybe the better word is `drenched' - in effects. R. Kelly definitely steals the show with his gimmicky refrain: "Falling (for you)...Think I need a p-p-p-p-p (Think I need a parachute)..."

"Straight Up," unfortunately disrupts the high-bar set by "Parachute." Where "Parachute" was cleverly sensual, "Straight Up" is too repetitive and lacks enough differentiation within the production to make it exciting. Making it worse is Future is too focused on auto tune that the performance comes off a bit sloppy. Even the hook is humdrum and lacking: "Got the Gucci boots on like it's snowing...straight up...
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