Maluma Songs Ranked

Juan Luis Londoño Arias (born 28 January 1994), known professionally as Maluma, is a Colombian singer and songwriter signed to Sony Music Colombia, Sony Latin, and Fox Music. Musically, Maluma’s songs have been described as reggaeton, Latin trap, and pop. Born and raised in Medellín, he developed an interest in music at a young age and began recording songs at the age of 16. He released his debut album, Magia, a year later in 2012. However, his breakthrough album was 2015’s Pretty Boy, Dirty Boy, which led to successful collaborations with several artists. He released F.A.M.E. in 2018, to further commercial success. He followed it up with 11:11 in 2019, and Papi Juancho, released without further announcement in 2020. His single “Hawái” reached number three on the Billboard Global 200 and became the first number-one single on the Billboard Global Excl. U.S. chart. With sales of over 18 million records (albums and singles), Maluma is one of the best-selling Latin music artists. Maluma has a number of singles that have charted within the top 10 on Billboard Hot Latin Songs, including “Felices Los 4”, “Borró Cassette”, and “Corazón”. His collaborative efforts “Chantaje” with Shakira and “Medellín” with Madonna have reached the top of the Hot Latin Songs and the Dance Club Songs chart, respectively. He has worked with other international artists, such as Ricky Martin, J Balvin, and The Weeknd. Maluma has won a Latin Grammy Award, an MTV Video Music Award, two Latin American Music Awards, and been nominated for a Grammy Award for Best Latin Pop Album. Here are all of Maluma’s songs ranked.

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10. Obsesion (Magia, 2012)

“What I look for in Reggaeton and Latin music is…will the music make me want to get up and dance. Maluma never fails to deliver. Love his music, the instruments used to make his music, and the rhythm. Well done Maluma.”

9. Chantaje (El Dorado, 2016)

“I LOVED all of the music from his thanking his fans in the beginning to the last song. I think I skipped only one slow song. I use this CD to groove, to dance and sing along, to make my drive fun and play it over and over.”

8. Pretextos (Pretty Boy, Dirty Boy, 2015)

“Awesome album by Latin superstar Maluma. He outdid himself from the previous one. Every song is great and has a vibrant vibe to it. Also cool artwork.”

Maluma - Pretty Boy, Dirty Boy

7. El Tiki (Pretty Boy, Dirty Boy, 2015)

“I bought this album with reservations due to the musical genre, but what was my pleasant surprise that it is not only full of reggaeton, it is an exploration of various rhythms of the urban genre and with one or another ballad, excellently produced, a quality that is noted in each song.”

See more: Maluma Albums Ranked

6. Carnaval (Pretty Boy, Dirty Boy, 2015)

“A record not only recommended for fans or reggaetón lovers, but to discover what makes this singer the phenomenon he represents..”

5. Un Polvo (Un Polvo, 2016)

“Top to bottom a good choice for whoever likes reggaeton from Colombia. The music is uplifting and excellent to listen to. Those who like J.Balvin will love this CD. Great for any listener!”

Maluma – 11:11 (2019, CD) - Discogs

4. Borro Cassette (Pretty Boy, Dirty Boy, 2015)

“MALUMA is the bomb ,his music is an inspiration , and the bass is outrageous ounce I heard the album I immediately loaded it to my phone and made my number one for work outs. It just makes wanna dance.”

3. El Perdedor (Pretty Boy, Dirty Boy, 2015)

“Here’s another song where the music-video sets the tone of a “forbidden love story”….. Pretty powerful…. A unique take on love story in a song that initially I would not have considered…”

2. Sin Contrato (Pretty Boy, Dirty Boy, 2015)

“I knew I would like it!!! As a new fan of the reggaetón genre, I could not but buy it. Unmistakable voice. Dancing pieces and romantics. Really nice.”

Miss Independent (Official Remix) - Single - Maluma mp3 buy, full tracklist

1. Cuatro Babys (4 Babys, 2016)

“The Colombian Maluma pushing the Puerto Rican trap to the mainstream. He wanted controversy and the moralists stepped on the stick. Personally, he has interesting things, although his explicit self-confidence does not convince me. If you want trap in Spanish better listen to the Füete Billëte, just as explicit but more creative in the hooks and production, and without having to prove that they are serious.”