Cover image for Now that's what I call music!. 14
Now that's what I call music!. 14
Beyoncé, 1981-
Publication Information:
New York : Sony, [2003]

Physical Description:
1 audio disc (74 min.) : digital ; 4 3/4 in.
General Note:
Compact disc.
Crazy in love / Beyoncé feat. Jay-Z -- Where is the love? / Black Eyed Peas feat. Justin Timberlake -- My love is like-- wo / Mýa -- Never leave you (uh ooh, uh ooh!) -- Right thurr / Chingy -- Wat da hook gon be / Murphy Lee feat. Jermaine Dupri -- Thoia thoing / R. Kelly -- Let's get down / Bow Wow feat. Baby -- Señorita (radio edit) / Justin Timberlake -- I want you / Thalia feat. Fat Joe -- Suga suga / Baby Bash feat. Frankie J -- In those jeans / Ginuwine -- Walke outta heaven / Jagged Edge -- (There's gotta be) more to life / Stacie Orrico -- Why can't I / Liz Phair -- Stacy's mom / Fountains of Wayne -- Girls & boys / Good Charlotte -- The boys of summer / The Ataris -- Someday / Nickelback -- Here without you / 3 Doors Down.
Format :
Music CD


Call Number
Material Type
Home Location
Item Holds
POP .ZN946 N V.14 Compact Disc Open Shelf
POP .ZN946 N V.14 Compact Disc Open Shelf

On Order



Now, Vol. 14 blasts off with perhaps the most exciting song of 2003, Beyoncé's slamming "Crazy in Love." From such heights there is nowhere to go but down, but this 20-track collection of songs that were hits in the middle months of 2003 still has a handful of excellent songs. Justin Timberlake's sultry Latin pop-influenced "Senorita" is another key point in the argument that he really is talented; Liz Phair's "Why Can't I?" is a total Avril ripoff that is a bit unseemly for someone her age, but one can't deny that it's an incredibly hooky song; and Fountains of Wayne's "Stacy's Mom" is an intelligent, fun power pop song that should have been a hit in 1983, not 2003. How did it get to be a hit anyway? Other songs that might not have much shelf life past 2003 but were fun at the time include the tuneless but charming "Never Leave You (Uh Ooh, Uh Ooh!)" by Lumidee, which makes use of the seemingly ubiquitous Diwali riddim, Chingy's dorky and charming "Right Thurr," the Ataris' ridiculously earnest cover of Don Henley's "The Boys of Summer," and Baby Bash's naggingly catchy "Suga Suga." ~ Tim Sendra