Britney Spears gets "Toxic. Troy L. Smith, Cleveland. They've stood the test of time and are here again, in all their glory, to remind you of better times. Pink - "So What" Pink made her name as a hitmaker through her defiant and rebellious attitude. That was never more apparent than on her No.
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The Billboard Hot is a chart that ranks the best-performing songs in the United States, published by Billboard magazine. In the s, each chart's "week ending" date was the Saturday of the following two weeks. The data were compiled by Nielsen SoundScan based collectively on each single's weekly physical CD , vinyl and cassette and digital sales, airplay , and streaming. Only songs released as physical singles were counted prior to , when Billboard magazine allowed airplay-only singles to chart. Throughout the decade, a total of singles claimed the top spot of the Hot While Santana 's " Smooth " featuring Rob Thomas topped the chart in the first two weeks of , it was not counted as a number-one single of the s decade by Billboard because it had topped the chart in October , and thus was counted as a number-one single of the s decade only.
Billboard Year-End Hot chart for All Rights Reserved. For detailed information on how Billboard compiled the charts, see the Wikipedia article " Billboard Hot ". Top s Songs. We Belong Together - Mariah Carey 2. Hollaback Girl - Gwen Stefani 3.
We don't know whether it's due to the holy triptych of mp3, file-sharing, and Steve Jobs' little iPod, or to hip-hop sending both pop radio back to the drawing board and Celine Dion-esque adult contemporary pop to the dustbin, or to the overall genius of producers like Timbaland, the DFA, and the Neptunes, or hell, to the entire indie rock community seemingly rediscovering that EPs are a pretty damn good way to enter the public consciousness, but the s have been an abnormally healthy time for singles. This week, Pitchfork celebrates this era by selecting our favorite singles of the past five years-- a group that includes everyone from a pair of French robot rockers and at least three former TV stars to about three dozen Southern hip-hop MCs and nearly four dozen groups of New Yorkers with guitars, all communicating unimpeachable wisdom: It's getting hot in here so take off all your clothes, shake it like a polaroid picture, move your feet and feel united, I'm like so what I'm drunk, fire in the disco, harder better faster stronger, the subway is a porno, fo sheezy my neezy, galang-a-lang-a-lang, ga-donk-a-donk-donk, uh oh uh oh uh oh oh-no-no, the sonics the sonics the sonics the sonics What a time to be alive. Check out the songs on our Spotify playlist. Electroclash seemed like a great idea in late ; there was a reason for this, and that reason was "Emerge". It builds and builds: tick-tock drum machines, ethereal synth flourishes, howling house divas. Spooner's eerily placid, arch, bitchy Euro-glam monotone floats above the track. The music holds back, not really kicking in until the song is nearly finished, slowly swirling up and up until that berserk climax when the computer shrieks and eats itself and the drums roil like jackhammers. If more electroclash had sounded like this, electroclash might still exist. Ladies and gentleman, here he is: Nine in his right, 45 in his other hand, children's choir with the Master P "na na na"s on lock in his back pocket, and a hooptie calliope kicking off steam like a smoke machine-- all courtesy of David Banner.