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Goldchain's "Ain't Cha" are some of the most energetic standouts, while Chris Brown's wistful "Say Goodbye" and Drew Sidora and Mario's duet "For the Love" get the film's romantic angle across without interrupting the flow of the more danceable tracks.
Step Up just might be one of those soundtracks that's actually better than the movie that inspired it.
Step Up is simply another dance film with different variables, but that shouldn't stop someone from enjoying it.
Indeed, the story can be told only so many times in so many ways, yet each tries to offer a unique perspective of the art of dancing.
Though the soundtrack is toploaded with the one-two-three punch of Yung Joc's "'Bout It," Ciara and Chamillionaire's "Get Up," and Sean Paul and Keyshia Cole's "(When You Gonna) Give It Up to Me," the entire set is pretty strong.
When Noras dance partner, Andrew (Tim Lacatena), sprains an ankle, Nora finds herself unexpectedly without a partner for her routine.
Now, here we are with Step Up, which offers its own take on the genre, though one which seems awfully familiar.
If there was ever a "Movie Dictionary", in which a movie's basic theme is defined by a single word, Step Up easily could be found on the page containing the word "predictable." The recent Touchstone film is 100 minutes of cookie-cutter characters and a connect-the-dots plot, overlooked and hard to notice thanks to the impressive choreography and piercing music.
Amy’s maternal grandmother was Stella Richman (the daughter of Barnett Reichman/Richman and Debbie).
Like Save the Last Dance, Honey, and Take the Lead before it, Step Up plays like a fun, lively time capsule of urban pop and rap singles that were made for dancing.