Create account Log in

Play Me!


Download links and information about Play Me! by Just Girls. This album was released in 2008 and it belongs to Pop genres. It contains 12 tracks with total duration of 40:05 minutes.

Artist: Just Girls
Release date: 2008
Genre: Pop
Tracks: 12
Duration: 40:05
Buy on iTunes $5.99


No. Title Length
1. O Que És Em Mim 3:03
2. Ser radical 3:00
3. Viver a Vida Nunca É Demais (featuring 4Taste) 3:09
4. Devo perguntar? 2:58
5. Entre O Sonho e a Ilusão 3:18
6. Cansei Feat. Angélico 3:21
7. Deixa O Som Voar 2:53
8. Respostas vagas 3:12
9. Se Acabar Assim 4:01
10. Só Quero Voar 3:57
11. Para Lá Desta Porta 3:48
12. Energia Just Girls 3:25



Like the boy band D'ZRT before them, the girl group Just Girls are a chart-topping Portuguese pop act spun off from the teen-oriented television drama series Morangos com Açúcar. Their debut album, Just Girls (2007), spawned the smash hit "O Jogo Já Começou" and found the quartet taking turns delivering run-of-the-mill pop songs. Released a year later, the follow-up album, Play Me, does its best to replicate its predecessor. There are several electro-tinged dance-pop songs, the best of which is "Ser Radical," and there are a couple guest features for Morangos com Açúcar associates 4Taste and Angélico Vieira. Besides "Ser Radical," highlights include the electro-rocker "Viver a Vida Nunca é Demais," the sensitive ballad "Entre o Sonho e a Ilusão," and the symphonic pop singalong "Se Acabar Assim." Though these highlights are unfortunately few and far between, from a production standpoint, Play Me is interesting from beginning to end. "Deixa o Som Voar" isn't one of the album's better songs, for example, but it is one the most curious in that it includes a little bit of everything stylistically: electric guitar riffs, electronic dance beats, '80s-style synthesizers, and more. Also unfortunate is that the producers of Play Me can't overcome the vocal limitations of vocalists Ana Maria Velez, Diana Monteiro, Helga Posser, and Kiara Timas, who are no less plastic on their second album than they were on their first. Those fans who are devoted enough to overlook the robotic vocals and the elementary lyrics will find Play Me to be a suitable follow-up to Just Girls. The productions are fresh in style and there's a small handful of highlights.