Yeng Versions Live is a live album and the fourth album by Filipino singer Yeng Constantino, released in the Philippines on August 5, 2011 by Star Music. The album consists of OPM Hits from the 1980s and 1990s
The songs were recorded live in Teatrino Promenade, Greenhills. All of the tracks are OPM renditions, she picked the closest to her heart and her favorite songs. Eraserheads, APO Hiking Society and Rey Valera are her inspirations of recording the live album and she wants to pay tribute to them.
Metamorphosis is the fourth studio album by Filipina singer-songwriter Yeng Constantino, released in the Philippines on January 28, 2013 by Star Music.
“Metamorphosis means change and transformation, and that’s what this album is all about. Metamorphosis doesn’t really take out who you really are, but it changes you for the better,It’s about not being afraid of who you can be. And that best describes my new album that carries my new sound, and the new Yeng.””
—Yeng, on the album’s change and transformation.
Lapit (Filipino, “Closer”) is the third studio album by Filipina singer-composer Yeng Constantino. The album was released on October 9, 2009 via Star Music through digital distribution from the record label’s website and later in music stores in the Philippines. After a week, it was pulled out of display shelves due to some technical errors in the album and is expected to be released again in a week before the album’s grand launch on November 1, 2009. The album contains ten OPM tracks, all composed by Constantino, with the collaboration of Morning Glory. Raimund Marasigan is the producer of this album. Its carrier single is “Lapit”, a rock-inspirational song.
Synesthesia is the condition where one sense is also perceived through light – say, you see colors when you hear sounds. Yeng Constantino admitted to having that just as her new album (of the same name!) drops – a bit of heavy-handed marketing, although you’d learn to forgive that since Yeng has mostly delivered across her career. She’s made an effort to move away from her pop-rock origins in her last album, 2014’s All About Love, and with this record she seems more relaxed – must be the married life settling in. This time it’s, dare I say it, more of an R&B record, but not entirely horizontal, and with a bit more playfulness. “Pinipigil”, the album starter, is the best example of the sound: electronics-driven, but with a slightly hipster edge that should appeal to all. It’s a bit disappointing that the rest of the record proceeds to strip that template down: the songwriting is still strong, but the sounds feel watered-down, and Yeng’s voice feels strained as a result. It’s not bound to be a perfect record, but at least Synesthesia gives a bit of justice to the title: it’s a nicely-textured, somewhat colorful album that further proves Yeng isn’t resting on her laurels