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Successful in film, television, radio, and music, Jamie Foxx has the versatility and charisma of a modern-day Frank Sinatra. Foxx brings to Intuition, his third album, that effortless ability to play all sides at once. In the first three tracks, he moves from candy-coated pop (“Just Like Me”), to wildly tribal club beats (“I Don’t Need It”), then on to sneering hip-hop (“Number One”). With a strategy drawn from his acting experience, Foxx adapts to any given setting and makes us believe any role he’s in. He can play the cheated-on husband in “Just Like Me,” then turn around to embody the sultry adulterer in “Weekend Lover.” Through all of this shape-shifting Foxx’s voice is the constant. Sexy enough to be seductive, but gentle enough to be non-threatening, Foxx projects sincerity even when he’s emulating flavor-of-minute producers like T-Pain and The-Dream. Even at 41, Foxx can easily fit in with his junior competition, but he's most at home with a good slow jam. “Slow,” “Rainman,” and “Overdose” all reveal Foxx’s undying appreciation for Luther Vandross, Gerald Levert, and Keith Sweat, soul men from an earlier generation.

Customer Reviews

Jamie Foxx-Intuition

Following Unpredictable success, Foxx is back with his new release, Intuition. Consisting of a more dance/club vibe, Foxx aims for the charts with some of the hottest artists out, does he succeed? Just Like Me: Busy hitmaking Tricky Stewart pops up once again for Foxx’s lead single with T.I. Over light strumming guitar and piano, Foxx croons about not being able to be mad at his girl, since he does the same things. Decent lead single that is enjoyable but not single worthy. 3.5/5 I Don’t Need It: Overly explicit with the constant “b**** I”, Timbaland drops some club bouncing production, while Foxx flexes his falsetto and sings with an accented flow. Mediocre club attempt here. 2.5/5 Number One (Let’s Get Dumb): Although Mr. Foxx’s vocals aren’t on display here, the track has club banger written all over it. Autotune influence on Foxx’s vocals and cliched lyrics are forgivable, as Just Blaze hypes things up with the production and has another fun catchy club banger in similar vein to T.I.’s “Live Your Life”. Busy guest worker Lil’ Wayne caps things off with his off the wall style on autotune. 3.5/5 Digital Girl: Synthy club setting that thumps, has Kanye with a decent verse and Foxx crooning into the starry production atmosphere. Decent club track that gets a bit dull after a while. 3/5 Blame It (On The Alcohol): Autotune king T-Pain teams up with Foxx for an autotune collab, as snares and synth back the stuttering Foxx hook. The combination serves up a nice club joint, that is better than “Digital Girl” and “I Don’t Need It”. 3.5/5 She Got Her Own: The remix to Ne-Yo’s “Miss Independent”, Butter Beats definitely create a great vibe here. Featured as a bonus track on Ne-Yo’s album, Foxx’s croon sounds at home, as Ne-Yo only adds to this slowed down version of the single. Excellent remix that was done right, as Fab joins with a solid verse. Light yet still has some bump, the track passes as a club/midtempo track. 4.5/5 I Don’t Know: Gliding smoothly is the midtempo of “I Don’t Know” it sounds pleasant and works nicely. The problem here is a constant panting of breathe that is consistent throughout the record. 3/5 Weekend Lover: Fading in and out claps with light instrumentation Foxx acts as the “Weekend Lover”, but sadly the track falls into boredom. Foxx drops plenty of seducing lines, but the track’s dull production and Foxx’s singing just result in pure boredom. 2/5 Why: Piano laden production by Tricky Stewart serves Foxx a bit better as Foxx croons softly to his lady and questions what he did. Foxx is in more of his territory and he sounds much better, as synths join in at the hook. 3/5 Freak’in Me: Late night bedroom track, “Freak’in Me” is a Foxx/Marsha Ambrosius duet that serves its purpose. Made for the bedroom, both singers go back and forth over the slow bumping production. 3.5/5 Slow: Yet again Foxx’s track is ruined by Tricky’s addition of “uh” throughout the track. It serves as more of a nuisance than benefit, as Foxx heats things up on this lovely ballad. Foxx softly croons to his lady and the track is a bedroom burner that as its title references, burns slowly as a beautiful ballad. 3.5/5 Rainman: Another solid ballad by Foxx that features better instrumentation and Foxx swooning the ladies. Definitely a nice track here that shows Foxx’s strengths in midtempos. 3.5/5 Overdose: String and bass production has Foxx crooning about overdosing over a lady and using medical references in his lyrics. Another worthy slow jam that works well. 3.5/5 Love Brings Change: Guitar softly strokes, while piano plays above, all of which are supportive in Foxx’s hopeful and positive vocals. A stunning track that has good effect, the intimate and feel good vibe make for a nice ending to the album. 4.5/5 Cover Girl: Uptempo track that is merely mediocre, Lil’ Kim joins Foxx for this mediocre party joint. 3/5 Foxx’s third release has him utilizing the relevance of fellow star studded guests, The-Dream, Kanye West, Lil’ Wayne & T-Pain to assist in this decent release. The biggest difference here, seems to be that Foxx has gone more mainstream and there are a significant more amount of club bangers than Unpredictable. The result of this is mixed, as Unpredictable balanced slow jams and party numbers well, while here the party numbers seem a bit too mainstream and even Foxx’s outstanding adaptability skills, can’t overcome the mishaps that occur. “I Don’t Need It” is a mundane effort that is uptempo but has no substance otherwise, while “Digital Girl” falters despite a spacey and unique feel. While these are overly mainstream, Foxx adapts better when paired with T-Pain on the autotune “Blame It (On The Alcohol)” where the catchy hook works, and “Number One (Let’s Get Dumb)” is a fun club banger with good production from Just Blaze. “She Got Her Own” has been heard and is definitely a hit, but the middle of the album tends to lag a bit. What really makes the album worthy is the hit of slow jams packed at the back, starting with “Why”, as from then on the album rides out very well. Killer 5 song finish and a few decent club bangers make for a worthy album that keeps Foxx on the charts and gaining success. 
Rating 7.5 out of 10

Not bad!!!

Not a classic like unpredictable, but it was a pretty nice album!!! These songs don't have the same strength and emotion like Unpredictable. They can be considered as just good songs, but not powerful!!! But in the end, it's still your opinion!!!

Number One!!

This album is Jamies best album. Its number 1. The song Number one and just like me are great, get it!!


Genre: Comedy

Jamie Foxx leveraged his major credentials as a star on television (In Living Color, The Jamie Foxx Show) and on the big screen (Any Given Sunday, Collateral, Ray, Django Unchained) into million-selling, Grammy-winning status as a contemporary R&B singer and songwriter. Born Eric Morlon Bishop, Jr., Foxx simultaneously developed his comedic, acting, and musical skills while growing up in Terrell, Texas. He played piano and led choir in his Baptist church, and went on to study composition and classical...
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Intuition, Jamie Foxx
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