"Until the End of Time" (CD Single)

Music review by
Jessica Dawson, Common Sense Media
"Until the End of Time" (CD Single) Music Poster Image
Sweet song talks about how love is all you need.

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A lot or a little?

The parents' guide to what's in this music.

Positive Messages

Talks about news and darkness in this world, but love being enough to save you.

Violence
Sex

None in the song.

Language
Consumerism
Drinking, Drugs & Smoking

What parents need to know

Parents need to know that although it hails from the sultry album FutureSex/LoveSounds, the single "Until the End of Time" is free of any sexy stuff. Note: The video shows steamy, sexual situations -- girls in lingerie, a lot of touching, seductive poses, and Timberlake and a woman having sex in bed (you don't see everything, but it's very clear what's going on).

User Reviews

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Teen, 13 years old Written byilovehimmx10 April 9, 2008

ehh.

Not the best song. Actually, its not a very good song. Sounds to much like all the other things he does.

What's the story?

Justin Timberlake and Beyonce have teamed up to create a hot remix of the single "UNTIL THE END OF TIME," a song from J.T.'s hit album FutureSex/LoveSounds. The song is about love, and how sometimes that's all we need: "If your love was all I had in life/that would be enough until the end of time/There is so much darkness in the world/but I see beauty left in you girl/and what you give me lets me know/that'll be alright."

Is it any good?

It was a good song before when it was only Justin singing -- and now it just has a little Beyonce spice added for extra flavor. The tune has a mellow, slow, but sexy beat that allows two fantastic singers to sing some sweet lyrics.

Talk to your kids about ...

  • Families can talk about the perception of these two young, highly successful performers and what they think has made them so successful in pop culture today. Also, families can talk about why a video needs to push the envelope when its song is clean and tame. Do you think there's a standard of sexiness and/or risqué images that needs to be in every music video? Who encourages this -- TV, society, or the artist? Do you think a video would have enough impact without the shock value?

Music details

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