1. 序曲：調音 Tuning Up
2. 不爲誰而作的歌 Twilight
3. 序曲：中場休息 Intermission
4. 關鍵詞（Horae Beauté 韓媞形象主題曲） The Key ("Horae Beauté" Theme Song)
5. 只要有你的地方（晚安版） By Your Side (Bedtime)
6. 彈唱 A Song for You Till the End of Time
7. 有夢不難 Adolescent
8. 序曲：Welcome to the Livehouse
9. Too Bad
10. 你，有沒有過（Livehouse版） Roll On (Livehouse)
11. 序曲：12年前 12 Years
12. 現在的我和她 No Longer Us
13. 序曲：海邊 初 The Beach Arrival
14. Lier and Accuser
15. 獨舞 The Lone Ranger
16. 序曲：海邊 終 The Beach Departure
17. 你，有沒有過（電影《破風》主題曲） Roll On (“To The Fore” Theme Song)
18. 只要有你的地方（電影《消失的愛人》主題曲） By Your Side (“The Secret” Theme Song)
Bonus CD：全面開戰（《部落衝突Clash of Clans》主題曲） Clan Wars ("Clash of Clans" Theme Song)
Album Review (From Hello Asia)
As friends know, I have not been the most friendly critic of JJ Lin’s music. While many fawn over his virtuoso singing and musical abilities, I tend to play the devil’s advocate, interjecting sharply that I believe he had not yet reached his full potential as an artist.
At the bottom of it all though, I truly am a fan of JJ’s. The fact that I have collected almost every album of his since 2008 is testament to that fact. As an artist, I have always believed that JJ has had the most potential to be the next Mandopop megastar alongside the likes of Wang Leehom and Jay Chou. Not just because of his versatile and unique vocals, nor for his fluency in various musical instruments, but for the inherent likability of the melodies that he writes. I have rarely seen anyone who writes catchy and likable tunes as consistently as Lin, and I believe that this is a talent that can be used to spread the right messages the Chinese music industry so sorely needs to regain its dignity as one of the most creative in Asia, and one day, even the world. Just like how “Gangnam Style” which was originally written as a social critique of Korean society, Lin’s catchy melodies if combined with the right message could gain both global and critical acclaim, exposed the wider world to the creative, free-flowing nature of our industries. So as you can see, I’ve had a tall order set up for Lin from the moment I began appreciating his music.
But album after album, there was always something that rang hollow in each one. Lin’s style seemed versatile without a rhyme or rhythm, and lyrics were often just the same old love ballad crap. Many albums were overly marketed with a theme, but often just fell back into the predictable routine of love ballads, a sprinkling of upbeat hip hop tracks, at least two collabs in each album, and one token English song that weirdly enough seemed to always have a kind of military theme to it (when others are spreading peace and not war, this is definitely not the right message one wants to be giving off). So overall, although his songs were undeniably well produced and catchy, it was missing one thing that I look for in every album, especially by singer-songwriters: their own unique flavour. By that, I mean the kind of songs that you just KNOW were written by a particular person.
Prominent examples include Leehom, Jay Chou, Khalil Fong, and Ronghao Li. Because music is all about expression. It’s all about having your voice heard, both literally and metaphorically. JJ was literally having his voice heard, but all his messages felt disconnected. I wanted to hear the real him that lay behind his pretty boy appearance. And after eight years of waiting, his experimental album From M.E. To Myself was the answer to all my prayers.
Read more here: http://www.helloasia.com.au/reviews/albums/jj-lin-from-m-e-to-myself-album-review-taiwan-2015/