You don't know how you came to own Britney Spears' In The Zone, but there it is, sitting in your iTunes library. Same with anything by Papa Roach and the Mamma Mia! soundtrack. You think you're the only one? Check out which albums some of your favorite artists are ashamed to own-yet won't ever leave their collections.

Rascal Flatts' Me And My Gang (2006, Lyric Street)
It's so embarrassing to listen to pop-country. It's the lamest of all music, the lowest common denominator. But the songs are so catchy. Ninety-nine percent of the lyrics are really bad, too, but there's just something about the songs that remind me of driving across America. When we were on tour in the autumn of 2007, our merch guy and I would play this while driving past miles and miles of wheat and corn. We would try to outdo each other on who could put on the most 'American' music and this was the one that would beat everyone out every time. This music is cheesy and silly, but it's nostalgic and fun to listen to.' –Brendan Walter, Valencia“>

John Mayer's Continuum (2006, Columbia/Sony BMG)
I guess it's embarrassing because of what an artist like John Mayer connote, which would likely be a sea of Birkenstock-rocking college kids that I have nothing in common with. However, all metal elitism aside, I don't care what anyone says: This record is full of great songs. I wasn't into this dude until Continuum, but I finally fell for it. It has amazing songwriting, great guitar playing and a raw, huge sound. I love it. Hate me! –Ryan Clark, Demon Hunter“>

Goo Goo Dolls' A Boy Named Goo (1995, Warner Bros.)
It's embarrassing for two reasons: first of all, who would ever name their son 'Goo'? Secondly, this was the first CD I ever bought, so that shows you just how cool I was in middle school. I'll never get rid of it, because the two ballads on the album are amazing, and because it was the first CD I ever bought. I still remember thinking how crazy it was that there were such things as compact discs instead of just cassette tapes. I just couldn't wait to play it in my Sony Walkman! –Ben Grant, the Status“>

The Click Five's Greetings From Imrie House (2005, Atlantic/Lava)
It's embarrassing because I started listening to the Click Five when I was 22. I won't get rid of it because it has good memories attached to it. I lived in this house with four other people, including David [Schmitt], and it was the craziest house I ever lived in. The CD just reminds me of my former roommate, Sonny. He'd bump it in the shower and he got me into it. It's catchy shit!–Kyle Even, Breathe Carolina“>

Taylor Swift's Fearless (2008, Big Machine)
I'm a little embarrassed to admit that this is an awesome record and I find myself listening to it a good amount. I mean, have you heard 'Love Story?' That song is solid! David Blaise, This Providence“>

The Bee Gees' Their Greatest Hits (2001, UMVD)
It reminds me of when I was a kid. Not all the songs are killer. But those guys had a killer style. I like their song writing ability. Listen to how the brothers Gibb sing together. It's one-of-a-kind! Paul Bostaph, Testament“>

Limp Bizkit's Significant Other (1999, Interscope/RCA)
'I hope you know I pack a chainsaw. WHAT!!!' That pretty much covers it. Misha Safonov, Jet Lag Gemini“>

Celine Dion's Falling Into You (1996, Columbia/Epic)
I don't necessarily get embarrassed about anything in my music collection, but I suppose it would have to be this album. I probably was just made fun of the most for having this. Seriously though, 'It's All Coming Back To Me Now' and 'All By My Myself' are really awesome. Now that I think of it, I need more Celine Dion. Jason De La Torre, We Shot The Moon“>