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Funhouse (Deluxe Version)

P!nk

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iTunes Review

It comes as no shock that a post-divorce P!nk would be out for vengeance on 2008’s Funhouse, her first album since her breakup with bike racer Carey Hart. Fans eager to hear her dish the dirt will gobble up tracks like “So What” and “It’s All Your Fault,” savoring each defiant line. But what’s surprising is the amount of vulnerability and regret P!nk displays in these tracks. She invites comparisons with Jewel and the softer side of Gwen Stefani on the sorrowful “I Don’t Believe You” and the subdued “Crystal Ball.” Somewhere in between the album’s brassy anthems and sensitive ruminations are the bluesy, angst-ridden “Mean” and the sultry, slippery “One Foot Wrong.” An assortment of producers (including reliable popmeister Max Martin) help P!nk explore a range of sounds, including ’60-esque teen pop (“Please Don’t Leave Me”), Nile Rodgers-style funk (the title tune), and elegant torch balladry (“Glitter In the Air”). True, a P!nk aficionado might want a few more hellacious numbers à la “Trouble” or “U+Ur Hand.” But keeping the bitterness quotient low makes Funhouse ultimately a more satisfying ride.

Customer Reviews

I Dance Around this Empty House, Tear Us Down, Throw You Out

Pink finally releases her highly anticipated fifth album "Funhouse". After a failed marriage, Pink of course relates most of the songs to the situation. The producers she worked with on this album include Al Clay, Billy Mann, Butch Walker, Danja, Greg Wells, Eg White, MachoPsycho, Max Martin, Jimmy Harry and Tony Kanal. 1. "So What" - 5/5 - The first single from the album, and clearly one of the best singles of 2008, Pink revived herself from the fallen marriage with this parading, fun single and taking the divorce very lightly. Max Martin did excellent, upbeat production here. 2. "Sober" - 5/5 - A mash up of three producers (Danja, Kanal, Harry) makes this track very special. The meaning she gave for the song was that she was having a party at her home, and she almost didn't realized what she was doing, giving her an almost empty feeling. A deep, truthful track, a must buy. 3. "I Don't Believe You" - This song is truly heartbreaking. It's all about the marriage gone to shreads and how she doesn't believe he wants their relationship over. The simple piano/orchestra beat makes this track even more wrenching. Another must-have and a beautiful song. 4. "One Foot Wrong" - 3/5 - Not that keen on this song but it gives an almost tounge-in-cheek with a more happy beat and melodramatic lyrics. Like I said, not a favorite and a little weaker than the previous three tracks. 5. "Please Don't Leave Me" - 5/5 - Another great instrumental from Max Martin makes this song amazing. The lyrics explain how she didn't want Hart to leave and how she may still want him back. The beat and the way she sings gives off a sing-songy kind've feel and makes it enjoyable. Great song and excellent beat, you can also feel the pain in her voice. 6. "Bad Influence" - 5/5 - Here's what reminds me of the work on her previous album ('I'm Not Dead') and what I miss. The upbeat, fun, out-of-control Pink is the best kind, and she comes off best on production and lyrics that fit well with her. She explains how she was a 'bad influence' on the person. Must-have. 7. "Funhouse" - 5/5 - My second favorite on the album. The fun Pink is back! This has got to be the catchiest, bitchiest song on the album and it makes it great with revengeful lyrics that also come off as tounge-in-cheek. This has to be a single in the future. Tonny Kanal and Jimmy Harry conjoined to make another awesome track for the album. 8. "Crystal Ball" - 4.5/5 - An acoustic, almost-country feel song. It's sweet and endearing, and makes her sound most vulnerable as if it's almost live. The lyrics are very spiteful and sad. Another nice track produced by Billy Mann. 9. "Mean" - 3.5/5 - This may be the most country sounding song on the album and the most opened about the divorce. The song's lyrics ask how they got so 'mean' and explain why. Another break-up song, nothing too special. 10. "It's All Your Fault" - 5/5 - My favorite song on the album. She tells her ex that's it's all his fault and how she wishes it never ended. The instrumental is very weird but that's what makes the track so good, as it starts off with a simple electric piano beat, and as it reaches the chorus it turns instantly into a free-for-all of an electric guitar, drums, and other percussion involved. The must-have of all the others on the album. 11. "Ave Mary A" - 4/5 - Semi-ballad, semi-upbeat. She's begging for help from 'ave mary a' to help hold on with all the chaos and bad things going on around her. Another nice track, but once again, nothing special. 12. "Glitter In the Air" - 5/5 - Beautiful stripped down track, basically just Pink and a piano, plus simple guitar strums here and there. You just need to take a listen to the lyrics and realize the pain. It was also produced by Billy Mann. 13. "Why Did I Ever Like You" - 2.5/5 - Can see why it's a bonus track, nothing special nor anything good. 14. "Could've Had Everything" - 4.5/5 - Love the eerie feel to this album, the beat is very catchy and sounds very soldom which works here. A definite reason to purchase the deluxe version of 'Funhouse'. 15. "So What (Music Video)" - 4.5/5 - Fun, energized and wacky. Just wished for a little bit more in some scenes, but overall, a great debut video for the album and cannot wait for the rest. And as the album closes, you're left feeling like this may be her best album yet. For a couple missteps, 'Funhouse' is everything I, and others could have wished for with such a title for the album. Can't wait for her future release and the more to come. The song's you should look into are "Sober", "I Don't Believe You", "Please Don't Leave Me", "Bad Influence", "Funhouse", "It's All Your Fault", "Glitter In the Air" and "Could've Had Everything". Great album Pink. 9.5/10.

FUNHOUSE IS FUN INDEED!

P!NK has hit her best on FUNHOUSE.... while some criticize it for being a little more pop then usual, I think they are way off. Now, P!NK has always been the in your face, party hard, F the world type...and that's great. However, It's a universal fact that that life is only fulfilling for so long. Eventually the buzz fades. P!nk has hit that point at 29. She's realized the real meaning of life. I love the tactic she's taken in her divorce. It didn't work. Oh well. But she picks herself up, and moves on (while staying friends w/her EX). FUNHOUSE is a wrap up of a whirlwind year for P!NK. As a woman, she's grown more then ever, and she shows it in the vulnerable numbers "Please Don't Leave Me", and "I Don't Believe You". True, they aren't as rough as her usual stuff. But they are amazing. Songs like "Sober", "Crystal Ball", and "Ave Mary A" are a realization that the party life isn't going to please forever. If you want the good 'ol p!nk attitude, don't worry! It hasn't gone anywhere! Songs like "One Foot Wrong", "Mean", "So What", & "Why Did I Ever Like You" are flawless! While FUNHOUSE is a detour from her usual F This F that mentality, it is a much more mature look at the real world. She hasn't given in to the industry like Avril Lavigne, Ashlee Simpson, and other attitude fuzed rock women. She's stayed the same. Just toned it up a bit. this is her best effort yet.

The Album is Deep and a new side to P!nk

P!nk's albums tend to be on the typical punk rock side with attitude. She's real everyone. This CD is truly expressing her heartache she's gone through with her recent divorce. Each song has a meaning and a peice of her heart which completes the album. But she never lost her rock attitude in the ALBUM. It might be because I can relate to her situation that I have such a biased opinion but it would be a shame to pass up a buy on this album

Biography

Born: September 8, 1979 in Doylestown, PA

Genre: Pop

Years Active: '90s, '00s, '10s

Although initially viewed as another face in the late-'90s crowd of teen pop acts, Pink (professionally known as P!nk) quickly transcended and outgrew that label with her combination of pop songcraft and powerhouse, rock-influenced vocals. Born Alecia Moore on September 8, 1979, in Doylestown, Pennsylvania, Pink received her nickname as a child, years before she dyed her hair accordingly. She grew up in a musical family and was a regular on the Philadelphia club scene by the age of 13, first as a...
Full Bio

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