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A Little More Personal (RAW)

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Album Review

Lindsay Lohan clearly spells out her ambition in the title to her second album, A Little More Personal (Raw) — she's going to shed the glitzy trappings of her debut, Speak, and dig down deep in her heart, letting feelings flood onto the page. And, for better and worse, that's exactly what she does, nowhere more explicitly than the opening track (and lead single), "Confessions of a Broken Heart (Daughter to Father)," where she rails against her absentee father, whose transgressions and addictions have been gleefully chronicled by the tabloids. It's a bracing minor-key assault that's honest to a fault, setting the tone for the rest of the album with its somber, self-conscious confession. A heavily stylized Strum und Drang hangs over the album, seeping into the purportedly lighter moments; for example, a cover of Cheap Trick's "I Want You to Want Me" that arrives after "Confessions of a Broken Heart" reads more as another plea to her dad than as celebration of an unrequited crush. The compulsion to sound serious and mature did no favors for Lohan nemesis Ashlee Simpson's I Am Me, but A Little More Personal (Raw) is a better record than that due to Lohan's sense of conviction — she really means it, man, when she sings about her father, or when she sings about alienation and heartbreak, and this emotional investment when married to the duly professional, straight-ahead songcraft of her collaborators makes for interesting listening. That's not the same thing as fun, and with so much glossy gloom it becomes hard not to marvel at the fact that Lindsay is expending so much energy on confessing matters that are already part of the public record. At the same time, this knowledge helps Lindsay's teenage angst seem more genuine than Ashlee's on I Am Me, and even if A Little More Personal (Raw) is less than totally successful, it is an intriguing mash-up of heart and commerce. And it does suggest one thing that Speak never did: Lindsay Lohan may have an artistic vision as a recording artist, which is indeed a huge step forward.

Customer Reviews

You Turned Something so Good so Bad

Ladies and gentlemen, Ashlee Simpson finally has some competition to worst album of the year and her name is Lindsay Lohan who has just released her second album, A Little More Personal (Raw). For anyone who has had to wait in line at the supermarket and glance and the tabloid rags with Lohan dancing on table with the like of Tara Reid and Paris Hilton could easily tell that Lohan has daddy issues, but that didn’t keep Lohan from writing songs about it including the album opener, Confessions of a Broken Heart which lyrics sheets reads like a diary entry from the annoying moody chick in Middle School who just got grounded for the first time. To add to the agony, the song even stoops to the worst cliché in songwriting, ending the song with exactly the same line which started it. Okay, you’re waiting for the postman to bring you a letter, I get it. Maybe you should check your e-mail every once in a while too. Thing don’t get much better from there. Where Ashlee Simpson at least sound like she has had some vocal training, not much, but at least some. But for the most of the album, Lohan hits almost every note as if she has never read sheet music before and that’s when she’s not screaming at notes why out of her range as if she was auditioning for Rock Star: Pantera. The only time she remotely comes close to reaching the right notes are on the already established cover song in Cheap Trick’s I Want You to Want Me which is the closest to entertaining that this album gets. And it’s only entertaining in the way a drunk chick singing the song at karaoke is entertaining, even Antonio Sabato Jr. was able to do a better version on But Can They Sing? Unfortunately her stab at Stevie Nick’s Edge of Seventeen failed miserable because, for some reason, she tried slutting the song up. There is also a funny exchange at the beginning, where Lohan says, “No I like when people talk in the beginning of songs I think that kinda rad,” to which someone relies, “I don’t think you should use it.” I had to laugh because they should at least take out the dude because he was right and only made Lohan look foolish. Of all of her own songs, the only redeeming one is Who Loves You which wisely pumps up the techno beat while toning down Lohan’s vocals where she coos the title over and over. At least that is until the ending where she screams it only to coyly says, “Me” afterwards, but that just means it fits in well with the rest of the album.

VERY Impressive! Lindsay shocks me with her growth!

It is a bit obvious from the cover of Lindsay Lohan’s new album that she is trying quite (er, very) hard to shed her “Disney Girl” image-for good. Surprise, anyone? It works. From the painful and emotionally charged first single, “Confessions of a Broken Heart,” to the pensive closer, “A Beautiful Life,” this album is absolutely AMAZING. (Ok, time for me to confess. I was expecting to get bored after 5 minutes of listening to this. Trouble is, I couldn’t stop. I’m serious.) Lindsay’s voice definitely is MUCH more prevalent in this album, without annoying “punk” guitars drowning out her voice like in her first album. I seriously never knew her voice was so pleasing to the ear. BEST SONGS TO DOWNLOAD: I found myself bobbing my head to the catchy song “Black Hole” which seemed a bit like “Since U Been Gone,” except that the lyrics were not as Britney Spears-like, which I appreciated. It’s nice to know L.Lo knows she can’t get away with substance-less music anymore now that she’s “all grown up.” “A Little More Personal” is a song about just wanting to “throw away all the casual” and wanting to just get “A Little More Personal.” This song is really catchy. “If It’s Alright” is AWESOME. It’s OBVIOUSLY about Lohan’s highly publicized (and short-lived) relationship with Wilmer Valderrama. It’s about accepting differences and moving on with life. “Fastlane” is literally about life in the “fastlane” and the superficiality associated with fame and fortune. I was surprised that Lindsay was actually singing about such a touchy topic, but hey. This album is supposed to be A Little More Personal. You know what? It is. I like it. The Lowdown: Lindsay’s second album definitely shows some MAJOR strides on Lindsay’s part. And newsflash! L.Lo CAN sing. “A Little More Personal” just makes it harder for the Lindsay haters to keep hater her, because this album just makes it easier for you to become a convert.

I hate to break up the teen love party here but.....

this is crap! I'm so tired of people coming out with albums who don't have a voice, and take away time from those who do. The only reason this little girl keeps selling anything is because she showss up half-naked on the cover. Give me a break! What happened to having Talent? If anyone should be told how great they are on this album it is the producers who managed to cover her voice almost entirely.


Genre: Pop

Actress/teen pop star Lindsay Lohan entered the world of show business at the tender age of three as a Ford model, which led to television commercials for the Gap, Pizza Hut, and Wendy's. She did more television work as she grew up, including stints on soap operas like Another World and The Guiding Light, as well as roles in The Bette Show and Get a Clue, a Disney Channel movie. Lohan's Disney connection, which included starring as the twins in a remake of The Parent Trap, continued into her teens...
Full Bio
A Little More Personal (RAW), Lindsay Lohan
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Customer Ratings