Various Artists

Now That's What I Call Music! 30

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Track Listing

    Track Title

    Time

  1. Just Dance 3:59
  2. Womanizer 3:42
  3. Keeps Gettin' Better 3:00
  4. Let It Rock 3:50
  5. Heartless 3:28
  6. Miss Independent 3:49
  7. Green Light 3:52
  8. Rehab 4:53
  9. I Hate This Part 3:37
  10. Sober 4:09
  11. Crush 3:27
  12. About You Now 3:10
  13. Gives You Hell 3:31
  14. Light On 3:47
  15. 18 Days 3:48
  16. Gotta Be Somebody 4:10
  17. Thinking of You 3:56
  18. I'm Yours 3:31
  19. Love Story 3:53
  20. Sweet Thing 3:51
  21. One
  22. Turn on, Tune in, Cop Out
  23. Whoops Now
  24. Love Me for a Reason
  25. Love Can Build a Bridge
  26. Stay Another Day
  27. Over My Shoulder
  28. Crocodile Shoes
  29. Independent Love Song
  30. She's a River
  31. Wake Up Boo!
  32. Tell Me When
  33. Sight for Sore Eyes
  34. This Cowboy Song
  35. Shut Up and Dance/Save It 'Til the Mourning After
  36. Bump N' Grind
  37. Oh Baby I...
  38. Protection
  39. Glory Box
  40. Whatever

Review

The lineup of artists on Vol. 30, covering the biggest hits from the tail end of 2008 and beginning of 2009 -- along with the occasional ringer, like Miranda Cosgrove's teen pop single "About You Now," which just barely scraped the Top 50 of the ~Billboard Hot 100 -- looks like the Now series' version of self-parody. The gang's all here: Nickelback ("Gotta Be Somebody"), Britney Spears ("Womanizer"), Christina Aguilera ("Keeps Gettin' Better"), and P!nk ("Sober"), all of whom have appeared on roughly a third (or more) of the Now discs. And Keith Urban is here, of course, with his ninth appearance since Now, Vol. 12, and it's the sixth time he has closed out a volume. That said, a fair amount of the inclusions -- such as Ne-Yo's "Miss Independent," Taylor Swift's "Love Story," Rihanna's "Rehab," and "Keeps Gettin' Better" -- will likely remain among the artists' most enduring hits. While several tracks are, naturally, more likely to become flashes in the pan (Lady GaGa and Katy Perry come to mind), they are, after all, a major driving force behind the series, part of what makes it a revisionist-proof reflection of popular music. ~ Andy Kellman, Rovi

Influenced By Various Artists

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