16 Songs, 1 Hour 2 Minutes


Ratings and Reviews

4.2 out of 5

129 Ratings

129 Ratings

Don't Say Goodbye? Why Shouldn't I?


The one song "Don't Say Goodbye" is very suberb, and the beats on some of the songs are actually great to a certian extend. Some of the lyrics in the other songs are off key or just plain odd. At least her voice is better to listen to then Shakira's. Her tunes just need a better hype. At some point, this album is a little lower then an average.

I Play It Like It Was Released Yesterday!


This is definitely one of my favorite albums of all time. It's just so much fun. I don't understand how some people can rate it so low. The songs are all great, even though some of them may be translations from her previous self-titled album. "Don't Say Goodbye" is a classic. The truth is there is a little bit of everything in this album. There's eurodance, latin rhythms, love ballads, rock ballads, rhythm & blues, and even a hip-hop influenced ranchera in English. This album deserves more than five stars!

Y'all are harsh


There's plenty of good songs here, like Y Yo Sigo Aqui, Fire(Sexy Dance), and Baila Casanova, among others. It's a good album with a good effort, and deserves AT LEAST a 4.

About Paulina Rubio

Unlike many kids who grow up dreaming of stardom, singer Paulina Rubio didn't have to wait for adulthood to get her first taste of fame. By the time she was ten, Rubio, the daughter of Mexican film star Susana Dosamantes, was part of the children's group Timbiriche. A decade later her solo debut, La Chica Dorada (1992), was released by EMI, generating the breakthrough hit "Mío." Three more EMI albums followed -- 24 Kilates (1993), Tiempo Es Oro (1995), and Planeta Paulina (1996) -- none nearly as successful as her debut. Though by this point she had become a recognizable face on the Latin pop scene, it wasn't until 2000, when her debut album for Universal, Paulina, was issued, that she began to get recognition stateside, hitting number one on the Billboard Latin chart and earning Latin Grammy nominations, success that was only augmented with the subsequent releases Pau-Latina (2004) and Ananda (2006). Her first English-language record, Border Girl (2002), was her only stumble after moving from EMI to Universal. Her early recordings for EMI, generally subpar by a considerable margin to her latter-day Universal work, have been recyled on endless budget-line compilations like Historia (2003) and Mio: Paulina y Sus Éxitos (2006). ~ Marisa Brown & Jason Birchmeier

Mexico City, Mexico
June 17, 1971




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