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  • No Strings Attached
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No Strings Attached

Price: CDN$ 22.94
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6 new from CDN$ 22.94 43 used from CDN$ 0.01

Frequently Bought Together

No Strings Attached + *NSYNC
Price For Both: CDN$ 33.90

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Product Details

  • Audio CD (April 3 2006)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Label: Jive
  • ASIN: B00004NRPZ
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Audio Cassette
  • Average Customer Review: 3.9 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (1,848 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #54,945 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

1. Bye Bye Bye
2. It's Gonna Be Me
3. Space Cowboy (Yippie-Yi-Yay)
4. Just Got Paid
5. It Makes Me Ill
6. This I Promise You
7. No Strings Attached
8. Digital Get Down
9. Bringin' Da Noise
10. That's When I'll Stop Loving You
11. I'll Be Good For You
12. I Thought She Knew

Product Description

Product Description

This special UK edition features two extra tracks, 'Could It Be You' and 'This Is Where the Party's At'. In addition, the UK edition is also enhanced to feature the 'It's Gonna Be Me' promo video, a message to the fans, one screensaver, an N Sync quiz (10 multiple choice questions) and a 'Snap Game' (approximately eight pairs of pictures, click to uncover the picture and make a pair).

Despite millions of album sales, 'N Sync are an obvious No. 2 to label mates the Backstreet Boys. Fittingly, they try harder--too hard, in fact--through most of their second non-Christmas disc, No Strings Attached. The quintet and Strings' dozen-plus producers fill these 47 minutes with bland ballads by Diane Warren and Richard Marx, mildly funky workouts like a cover of Johnny Kemp's "Just Got Paid" and the muddled "Space Cowboy," and gimmicks such as "Digital Get Down" that hardly lend credence to whatever career-longevity claims they might want to lodge. This is a guaranteed smash, but judged on the merits of its weak material and less than compelling vocal performances, No Strings Attached should be long forgotten by the time the Backstreeters' next CD arrives. --Rickey Wright

Customer Reviews

Most helpful customer reviews

Format: Audio CD
Prior to the release of their second album, *NSYNC split from their manager in a bitter dispute and signed with Jive, the kings of teen-pop. For *NSYNC, the move provided them with an opportunity to, in the immortal words of George W. Bush, "define themselves," to prove that they were an independent unit -- hence the title No Strings Attached. To cynical critics, they very well might sound the same as ever, yet this really blows away their previous record. That much is clear from the storming lead single "Bye Bye Bye," a pile-driving dance number with the catchiest chorus they've ever sang. However, the album isn't really just singles-n-filler, it actually is well sequenced and fairly balanced, much like the Backstreet Boys' Millennium or Christina Aguilera's album. Like those records, No Strings Attached pulls away from the standard dance-pop formula, strengthening it with harder street beats, electronica flourishes, ballads with some grit, and well-crafted pop tunes. Nobody is going to mistake this for Fatboy Slim, Beck, or TLC -- it's still lightweight teen-pop. Yet, it's very good teen-pop, managing to not only work well within its limitations, but to push it slightly while retaining its breezy, hooky identity. *NSYNC still can seem a little ordinary, lacking a truly charismatic punch ala Britney or Christina, yet they do deserve credit for shaking things up a little bit, since it's resulted in an effervescent, ingratiatingly cheerful album that's a vast improvement on the debut.
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Format: Audio CD
These days, I kinda lean more toward that classic, ANGSTY rock'n'roll crap. But long before I was a metal-head, I was a HUGE fan of bubble-gum pop(SHUDDER). And still am, just not as HUGE. Or so I'd like to believe. But anyway, back in 7th grade(1999) you couldn't get me to listen to anything that wasn't *NSYNC. They were the kings of melody. Their lyrics had meaning. They at least SOUNDED emotional. And, even though they were obviously singing about women, it didn't bother me. I mean, it made sense if I sang along, cuz I'm a guy. A girl singing a love song to girls was something I didn't comprehend at the time, and is something that I still don't comprehend anyway. And even though this is a random thought, my new favorite musical group is FUEL. They rock. Literally.
*NSYNC's sophomore album "No Strings Attached" starts off with a little bit of an explosion. Obviously, 'Bye, Bye, Bye' was a ridiculously HUGE hit for the group, but it truly deserved to be so, what with this INCREDIBLY infectious melody and the whole group's balance as a centralized unit. The same could be said for 'It's Gonna Be Me', the second single and, SURPRISE, second track off the album. Similar tracks like these dot the album, notably 'Space Cowboy' featuring Lisa "Left-Eye" Lopes, may she rest is holy peace, as well as the title track 'No Strings Attached' and the AWESOME full-dance number 'Bringin' Da Noise'. That song, my friends, is INTENSELY cool.
Some songs don't really cut it with me, namely 'I'll be Good for You', which is a rather boring, sappy track, and 'Just Got Paid'. While 'Just Got Paid' really isn't all that BAD, it also really isn't all that GOOD, and remains pretty forgettable.
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Format: Audio CD
Welcome to the MTV Generation, where all you need is an attractive look in order to attain success. Trivial things such as talent are not necessary, and those who have it need not apply, because it's only "hot and sexy" people that we are looking for. Therein lies the appeal of 'N Sync: Their core audience (mostly young girls, 15 and under) find them easy on the eyes, and along with radio and MTV playing them ad nauseum, they were able to manage enormous sales (over 2 million in the first week alone!) of No Strings Attached. Millions upon millions of 'N Sync fans can't be wrong, right? Or could they?
For anyone that doesn't go to slumber parties, doesn't buy Hello Kitty merchandise or shop at The Limited Too!, No Strings Attached is an audio assault that's about as much pleasure as pouring hot acid on your ears - and just about as fun. The songs veer from the typical slick, saccharine, melodramatic balladry typically associated with the teen pop genre, to songs that are allegedly "innovative" but aren't if you've ever heard any real techno/trance music before. If you can get through treacly tracks like "This I Promise You" and "That's When I'll Stop Loving You", you must have a stronger stomach than I do. The blatantly cheesy "Space Cowboy" and "It's Gonna Be Me" are enough to make anyone cringe, and a song like "Digital Get Down" (for anyone that doesn't know, it's about "cyber sex") should have kept parents from buying it for their kids - and let's face it, the vast majority of their fans fall into this category and probably have outgrown this music four years after it's release (and judging by the incredibly high amount of used copies offered, that's certainly a possibility).
In summary: Dated teen pop that offers nothing with substance or originality whatsoever. The lyrics are juvenile and poorly written, and basically 'N Sync is nothing but a glorified New Kids On The Block tribute group (as if they needed a tribute!). I don't recommend this album.
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