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Love & Hate

Rate It! Avg: 4.5 (32 ratings)
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Love & Hate album cover
01
Intro
2:07
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02
La Pelicula
5:32
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03
Hermanita
4:37
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04
Mi Niña Cambió
4:33
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05
Pueblo Por Pueblo
3:40
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06
I'm Sorry
4:14
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07
Defa Vú
4:24
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08
Conciencia
3:56
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09
Llorar
4:10
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10
Papi Dijo
4:06
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11
Me Voy
4:11
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12
Te Invito
3:33
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13
Aventura
3:52
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14
La Guerra
8:36
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Album Information

Total Tracks: 14   Total Length: 61:31

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Write a Review 4 Member Reviews

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gladys

mpaniagua620

i like love their songs they are like so cool omg i luv romeo hair like you should get all their songs

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I gotta have this 2!!!!!!

MzzDia

I only sampled a couple of songs and decided I wanted to add this group to my music collection, there is something so mystical about their music that moved me. I know I am gonna love listening to this for a long long time.

user avatar

LOVE IT!!!

Alejandra2002

Great songs on CD, lo amo absolutamente. Whoever likes Aventura, should have this album. Get It!!!

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They Say All Music Guide

For their third album, Aventura truly mix up styles, from Dominican bachata and meringue to R&B, pop, and hip-hop. While they want to appeal to the boy-band crowd (perhaps a little late for that, though), they certainly don’t succumb to cookie-cutter syndrome on this disc. The arrangements are stripped-down, and often unusual, whether on the tortured “Hermanita” (about domestic violence) or the self-aggrandizing “Deja Vu.” There’s a definite sophistication to the compositions and production, which is all in the band’s hands. And to show they really haven’t lost their roots, there are two true meringues, “Pueblo por Pueblo” and “Me Voy,” where they’re backed by el Prodigio. There’s plenty of interplay between the voices throughout, and even some reasonably convincing rapping on the hidden track, “Don’t Waste My Time.” This time out, it seems, they’ve built on the success of the breakthrough single from their previous album, in an attempt to win a wider audience — yet without selling out. It’s a balancing act, but one that, for the most part, they carry off. Although it gets a little schmaltzy in places (as on “Papa Dijo”) there’s still plenty of grit left. And full marks for forging their own path, too. – Chris Nickson

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