The song topics on the album are confined to three things: sex, lovemaking and screwing. And there's nothing wrong with that in and of itself, but Garrett doesn't bring anything new to the table vocally, perspective-wise or lyrically to separate himself from the rest of the R&B herd. And not helping matters at all are guest appearances by usual suspects like Akon (on "Come On In"), Lil' Wayne ("Girlfriend Ringtone"), and Ludacris (on the horribly tacky first single "Grippin' on the Bed"). Despite the guests and the various producers (Rodney Jerkins, Stargate and Garrett himself included), the bad, Michael Jackson-wannabe vocals sink the album. People sometimes complain about Ne-Yo's borrowing of some of Michael Jackson's vocal stylings, but Garrett is far worse because his swagger-jacking comes across not as a tribute, but outright style theft. This might be forgivable if he actually sang well, but his high-pitched attempts at sexy crooning sound incredibly sophomoric.
Hopefully after this album Sean Garrett will stick to life behind the scenes: it's obvious now that that's where he belongs.