This week’s featured new release is Britney Spears’ newest remix album titled “B In The Mix, The Remixes: Volume 2.” After the success of her first remix album, it was due time for her camp to bring out the second round. The songs come from her two more recent albums, Circus and Femme Fatale. The disc includes mixes from Tiesto, Kaskade, Benny Benassi and more. Check out the track list below.
- 1. Criminal [Radio Mix]
- 2. Gimme More [Kaskade Club Mix]
- 3. Piece of Me [Tiësto Club Mix]
- 4. Radar [Tonal Club Remix]
- 5. Womanizer [Benny Benassi Extended]
- 6. Circus [Linus Loves Remix]
- 7. If U Seek Amy [U-Tern Remix]
- 8. 3 [Manhattan Clique Club Remix]
- 9. Till the World Ends [Alex Suarez Club Remix]
- 10. I Wanna Go [Gareth Emery Remix]
Currently on tour, this synthpop duo is releasing their first album in over more than four years. Tomorrow’s World was produced by one of the Ddance scene’s most exciting new talents, Frankmusik (currently opening for them on tour), whose production credits include Lady Gaga, Pet Shop Boys and Ellie Goulding.
Evanescence is back on the music scene after much hiatus. With the success of their lead-off single “What You Want,” the band is ready and recharged for the release of their new, self-titled album. The disc features 12 new tracks, with the deluxe version including 4 bonus track. A DVD with behind the scenes footage of recording the album and more is also included on the deluxe version.
The highly anticipated solo album from multi-platinum recording artist Joe Jonas of the Jonas Brothers is here. The album features production by Danja, Rob Knox, and Brian Kennedy. I gave Homorazzi readers a chance to preview the album to show you that Joe is really all grown up. In a turn of events, a Parental Advisory sticker has been placed on the album. What a twist!
Ryan Adams’ new album was recorded at Sunset Sound Factory in Hollywood and produced by Glyn Johns, renowned for his work with the likes of The Beatles, Bob Dylan, The Clash, The Who and The Rolling Stones. Ryan Adams is at the front of the line as one of his generation’s most gifted artists. Ashes & Fire also features guest turns from Tom Petty And The Heartbreakers keyboardist Benmont Tench as well as Norah Jones who contributes piano and backing vocals on several tracks.
Meet multi-talented musician, writer, producer and performer Hunter Hayes. With such high praises as: “Hunter Hayes, a prodigious talent…drawing on modern pop and country sounds including Keith Urban, John Mayer, Rascal Flatts and Jason Mraz” (Billboard), there is no wonder why he is easily going to become one of country music’s hottest stars. Writing or co-writing every song on his album, Hunter laid it all out for his new disc including the infection track “Storm Warning.”
In a universe as vast as it is mysterious, an elite force of protectors for peace and justice has existed for centuries. They are the Green Lantern Corps. When a new enemy called Parallax threatens to destroy the Universe, their fate and the fate of Earth lie in the hands of the Corps’ newest recruit, the first human ever selected: Hal Jordan (Ryan Reynolds). Bringing the popular superhero to the big screen for the first time, Green Lantern also stars Blake Lively (Gossip Girl), Peter Sarsgaard (Orphan), Mark Strong (Sherlock Holmes), Academy Award nominee Angela Bassett and Academy Award winner Tim Robbins.
Three friends, Nick (Jason Bateman), Kurt (Jason Sudeikis), and Dale (Charlie Day), commiserate about their three respective Horrible Bosses. And yes, each is the worst kind of HR nightmare. Nick’s boss is Dave (Kevin Spacey, terrific), a control-freak megalomaniac. Kurt’s is Bobby (an almost unrecognizable Colin Farrell), a skeevy cokehead. And Dale’s is Julia (Jennifer Aniston, having so much fun it’s contagious), a sexual harasser who never misses an opportunity to prey (or swear). Suddenly, there’s a Hitchcockian twist: What if each of the miserable workers could make one of the others’ worst nightmares go away? Check out our movie review.
Griffin is a disaster with the ladies, as was proved by his failed marriage proposal to the self-absorbed Stephanie several years ago, but he’s really good with animals. The animals have listened to Griffin pine over Stephanie for years, so when they overhear Stephanie saying that perhaps her rejection of Griffin was too hasty, they take action. They decide to help Griffin rekindle the relationship and become the alpha male that Stephanie wants him to be. The animals are masters at mating, but their plan to show Griffin how to act quickly breaks down and they inadvertently begin talking out loud to him.
The Tree of Life is Malick’s long-cherished project, a film that centers on a family in 1950s Waco, Texas, yet also reaches for cosmic significance in the creation of the universe itself. The Texas memories belong to Jack (Sean Penn), a modern man seemingly ground down by the soulless glass-and-metal corporate world that surrounds him. We learn early in the film of a family loss that happened at a later time, but the flashbacks concern only the dark Eden of Jack’s childhood: his games with his two younger brothers, his frustrated, bullying father (Brad Pitt), his one-dimensionally radiant mother (Jessica Chastain). None of which unfolds in anything like a conventional narrative, but in a series of disconnected scenes that conjure, with poetry and specificity, a particular childhood realm. The contributions of cinematographer Emmanuel Lubezki and production designer Jack Fisk cannot be underestimated in that regard, and it should be noted that Brad Pitt contributes his best performance: strong yet haunted.