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King of Kings

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Editors’ Notes

Rather than stick with the formula of his genre-defining debut, Don Omar uses his second album to bust the parameters of reggaeton wide open. King of Kings eschews the hard-partying attitude of most reggaeton in favor of a somber atmosphere. “Tu No Sabes,” “Infieles” and the brooding hit single “Angelito” are Omar’s most vulnerable songs to date, in both musical and lyrical terms. Even more uptempo tracks like “Ojitos Chiquitos,” “Bomba,” and “Not to Much” display a minor-key tone that brings them closer to American blues than what listeners would normally expect from reggaeton. In addition, Don Omar pulls in guests from around the globe, including New York’s Juelz Santana and Jamaica’s Beenie Man, strengthening the music’s far-reaching appeal. Vocally, the album is a showstopper, as Omar groans and growls across every song, exploring his voice in all its aspects. From his lyrics to his vocal delivery to the dizzying sonic schemes of “Conteo,” “Candela,” and “Salio el Sol,” King of Kings demonstrates that Don Omar is determined to push reggaeton to its furthest reaches.

Customer Reviews

don is da bomb

yo if u like 1 track by don omar u like all his music this album is hot and makes u want 2 grab a girl and start dancing

I know that alot of people are...

I see that alot of people are saying this album isnt that good and it sounds the same but once you really listen to it, it doesnt! The way that he is pronouncing the words and the way that his words go with the beat make me like the cd even more than what I already do. I just got the cd today and I've listened to each song at least once. There may be one or two songs that arent all that good but that doesnt make the whole album bad. I believe that he has carried out his name, King of Kings! Don Omar es el rey!

all the wait for nothing

The problem with regetton now days is that it hasnt evolved at all, and this album is a perfect example of that. 3 years have gone by since Don Omar's last studio album and the wait hasnt been worth it. The album sounds as a continuation of others albums that are out there. "Cuentale," for example has the same flow as "Dile," rap over the "mayor que yo" beat; and please lets stop mixing Bachata and regetton together its PLAYED OUT already. I know many will disagree with me, but in order for the genre to grow the music has to grow and evolve as well; and the pioneers have to start taking chances with their music to pave the way for the up and comers.

Biography

Born: February 10, 1978 in Villa Palmeras, Puerto Rico

Genre: Latin Urban

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

Don Omar became one of reggaeton's first international superstars, thanks to his early-2000s work with Luny Tunes, but even more so to "Reggaeton Latino," his 2005 anthem that became one of the style's first genuine crossover hits. Born William Omar Landrón on February 10, 1978, in Villa Palmeras, Puerto Rico, Omar involved himself in the church at a young age. He became a preacher; in fact, and it was in this role that he began honing his performance ability as well as his deep insight into the...
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King of Kings, Don Omar
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