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The Boombastic Collection: Best of Shaggy


Download links and information about The Boombastic Collection: Best of Shaggy by Shaggy. This album was released in 2008 and it belongs to Electronica, Hip Hop/R&B, Soul, Dancefloor, Reggae, Dancehall, Dance Pop genres. It contains 18 tracks with total duration of 01:07:03 minutes.

Artist: Shaggy
Release date: 2008
Genre: Electronica, Hip Hop/R&B, Soul, Dancefloor, Reggae, Dancehall, Dance Pop
Tracks: 18
Duration: 01:07:03
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No. Title Length
1. Boombastic 4:06
2. Strength of a Woman 3:50
3. Angel (feat. Rayvon) 3:55
4. Hey Sexy Lady (feat. Brian & Tony Gold) 3:20
5. Feel the Rush (Radio Edit) [feat. Trix & Flix] 3:05
6. Those Days (feat. Na'sha) 3:22
7. Don't Ask Her That (feat. Nicole Scherzinger) 4:25
8. It Wasn't Me (feat. Ricardo Ducent) 3:47
9. Hope (feat. Prince Mydas) 3:46
10. In the Summertime (feat. Rayvon) 3:44
11. Luv Me, Luv Me (New Version) [feat. Samantha Cole] 3:33
12. Oh Carolina 3:04
13. Ready Fi Di Ride 3:34
14. Church Heathen 4:05
15. Leave It to Me (feat. Brian & Tony Gold) 3:37
16. Would You Be (feat. Brian Thompson) 4:16
17. Wild 2Nite (feat. Olivia) 3:30
18. Gone With Angels 4:04



Released the same year as Virgin's The Best of Shaggy, Universal's The Boombastic Collection contains all the hits missing from its competition including the big one-two punch of "It Wasn't Me" and "Church Heathen." The earlier singles "Boombastic" and "Oh Carolina," plus the electronically pumped cover of "In the Summertime," have carried over from the Virgin set, meaning that when it comes to massively important Shaggy numbers, this one is only missing "That Girl." The great sequencing of this compilation almost makes up for it and while this disc is packed at 18 tracks long, this is high caliber dancehall the whole way through and varied enough to keep things interesting. Following the singer from the '80s electro dancehall sound to the R&B-injected reggae of 2008 with all the flavors in between, The Boombastic Collection is a near perfect representation of Shaggy's career and a great argument that he's reggae's most popular crossover artist since Bob Marley.