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  1. Milkshake

    Milkshake (2003)


    "Milkshake" is a song by American recording artist Kelis and the lead single from her third studio album, Tasty. The song was released in the United States on August 25, 2003, by Star Trak and Arista Records, and internationally on November 24. It was written and produced by The Neptunes, a duo that had made the majority of Kelis' songs in the past. According to Kelis, "milkshake" in the song is used as a metaphor for something that makes women special. The song is noted for its euphemistic chorus and low beat R&B sound.

  2. Jai Ho

    Jai Ho


    "Jai Ho" is a song composed by A. R. Rahman who won Oscar for this. When Danny Boyle, the director of Slumdog Millionaire, approached Rahman to compose its soundtrack, he included the song. "Jai Ho" accompanies a choreographed dance sequence at the end credits of Slumdog Millionaire. The song features vocals from Sukhvinder Singh, Mahalaxmi Iyer and Vijay Prakash in Hindi, Urdu and Punjabi. Indian singer Tanvi Shah wrote and provided vocals for a Spanish section of the song.

  3. Bye Bye Baby

    Bye Bye Baby (1974)


    "Bye, Bye, Baby (Baby Goodbye)" is a popular song written by Bob Crewe and Bob Gaudio, a member of The Four Seasons whose version of the song made it to #12 on the U.S. singles charts in 1965. On the original issue of the single, the title was "Bye Bye Baby"; on The 4 Seasons Entertain You album (and later issues of the song), the name was changed to the longer, more familiar name. The song is about saying goodbye, not because the person is unloved, but rather that another commitment is preventing their relationship.

  4. A Little Less Conversation

    A Little Less Conversation (1968)


    "A Little Less Conversation" is a song written by Mac Davis and Billy Strange that was originally performed and written for American rock and roll icon Elvis Presley for the 1968 film Live a Little, Love a Little. When the song was released as a single with "Almost in Love" as the b-side, it became a minor hit in the United States. When a remix of the song by Junkie XL was released as a single in 2002, the single became a world-wide hit, topping the singles charts in nine countries and was awarded certifications in ten countries by 2003 (see chart positions and certifications sections below).

  5. Push The Button

    Push The Button (2005)


    "Push the Button" is a song performed by British girl group Sugababes. It was released as the lead single from their fourth studio, Taller in More Ways (2005), on 26 September 2005 through Island Records. The song was written by American producer Dallas Austin along with band members Keisha Buchanan and Heidi Range. It incorporates heavy elements of electronic and bounce music.

  6. Calling Occupants of Interplanetary Craft

    Calling Occupants of Interplanetary Craft (1978)


    "Calling Occupants of Interplanetary Craft (The Recognized Anthem of World Contact Day)" is a song by Klaatu, originally released in 1976 on their first album 3:47 EST. The song would open night transmission of pirate radio station Radio Caroline. The year following its release, The Carpenters covered the song, using a crew of 160 musicians. Both versions of the single had the entire name of the song on the label (the picture sleeve of the Carpenters' single had the subtitle in small print); reissued singles of the Klaatu version had the title shortened to "Calling Occupants".

  7. Almost Here

    Almost Here (2004)


    "Almost Here" is a pop ballad by Irish singer Brian McFadden and Australian singer Delta Goodrem. Written by McFadden, Paul Barry and Mark Taylor, and produced by Taylor, the song appears on McFadden's debut album, Irish Son, and on Goodrem's second studio album, Mistaken Identity.

  8. The Lady In Red

    The Lady In Red (1986)


    "The Lady in Red" is a love song from Chris de Burgh's 1986 album Into the Light. The song was a big hit and reached the number one position in the UK, Ireland and Norway, and number three in the United States.

  9. I've Gotta Get a Message to You

    I've Gotta Get a Message to You (1968)


    "I've Gotta Get a Message to You" is a song recorded by The Bee Gees in 1968, which became their second number-one single on the UK Singles Chart, and reached number eight on the U.S. pop chart.

  10. Do You Love Me

    Do You Love Me


    "Do You Love Me" is a 1962 hit single recorded by The Contours for Motown's Gordy Records label. Written and produced by Motown CEO Berry Gordy, Jr., "Do You Love Me?" was the Contours' only Top 40 single on the Billboard Hot 100 chart in the United States. Notably, the record achieved this feat twice, once in 1962 and again in 1988. The main point of the song is to name the Mashed Potato, The Twist, and many other fad dances of the 1960s.

  11. The Wonder of You

    The Wonder of You (1970)


    "The Wonder of You" is a song written by Baker Knight. In 1959, Ray Peterson released it as a single. The song became a Top 40 hit for him on the Billboard Hot 100, peaking at #25. That same year it was recorded by Ronnie Hilton in the United Kingdom, his version reaching #22 on the UK Singles Chart. The Ray Peterson record briefly re-entered the Hot 100 in 1964. In the early 1960s, the Platters also recorded this song, which appeared on a 1970s compilation "The Platters--30 Golden Hits". In 1969, The Sandpipers recorded an album of the same name including the song. An album of instrumentals of the same name by Nelson Riddle was also released in 2000.

  12. All You Need Is Love

    All You Need Is Love (1967)


    "All You Need Is Love" is a song written by John Lennon and credited to Lennon–McCartney. It was first performed by the Beatles on Our World, the first live global television link. Watched by over 150 million in 26 countries, the programme was broadcast via satellite on 25 June 1967. The BBC had commissioned the Beatles to write a song for the United Kingdom's contribution.

  13. It's Raining Men

    It's Raining Men (2001)


    "It's Raining Men" is a song written by Paul Jabara and Paul Shaffer in 1979, originally recorded by The Weather Girls in 1982. The song had been offered to Diana Ross, Donna Summer, Cher, and Barbra Streisand before being accepted by Martha Wash and Izora Armstead of The Weather Girls, with their version becoming an international hit, selling over 6 million copies worldwide.

  14. Get Right

    Get Right (2001)


    "Get Right" is a song recorded by American recording artist and actress Jennifer Lopez, taken from her fourth studio album, Rebirth (2005). The song, that samples "Soul Power '74", written by James Brown, was written by and produced by Rich Harrison, with additional production by Cory Rooney.

  15. Gives You Hell

    Gives You Hell (2008)


    "Gives You Hell" is a song by The All-American Rejects that was released as the lead single from their 2008 album, When the World Comes Down. The song became the band's first number-one song on the Mainstream Top 40 and Hot Adult Top 40 Tracks charts, and also peaked at number four on the Billboard Hot 100 chart. Billboard announced at the end of 2009 that the song was the most played song of 2009 on their Top 40 Chart, making it The All-American Rejects' most successful song to date. The song is the 42nd biggest selling rock song of the 21st century in the United Kingdom.

  16. Merry Xmas Everybody

    Merry Xmas Everybody (1973)


    "Merry Xmas Everybody" is a 1973 song by the English rock band Slade. Written by lead vocalist and guitarist Noddy Holder and bassist Jim Lea, and produced by Chas Chandler, it was the band's sixth number-one single in the UK. It earned the UK Christmas Number One slot in December 1973, beating another Christmas-themed song, Wizzard's "I Wish It Could Be Christmas Everyday", which reached fourth place. By mid-January it was still at number one; it stayed in the UK Singles Chart well into February 1974.

  17. Don't Cha

    Don't Cha


    "Don't Cha" is the debut single by American girl group The Pussycat Dolls. The song was written and produced by a then-unknown Cee-Lo Green, features American rapper Busta Rhymes, and samples "Swass" by Sir Mix-a-Lot. These three men were given full writing credit by their real names Thomas Callaway, Trevor Smith, and Anthony Ray, respectively. The song was originally recorded by American recording artist Tori Alamaze, and was released as her debut single in March 2005, on Universal Records. After Universal Records dropped her from the label, Cee-Lo Green gave the track to the Pussycat Dolls. The song was released in 2005 as the lead single from the Dolls' debut studio album PCD. "Don't Cha" is about a girl who teases a man that she is more attractive than his girlfriend.

  18. Sugar, Sugar

    Sugar, Sugar


    "Sugar, Sugar" is a pop song written by Jeff Barry and Andy Kim. It was a four-week 1969 number-one hit single by fictional characters The Archies. Produced by Jeff Barry, the song was originally released on the album Everything's Archie. The album is the product of a group of studio musicians managed by Don Kirshner. Ron Dante's lead vocals were accompanied by those of Toni Wine (who sang the line "I can make your life so sweet"), and Andy Kim. Together they provided the voices of the Archies using multitracking.

  19. Return to Sender

    Return to Sender (1962)


    "Return to Sender" is a 1962 rock and roll hit single recorded by American singer Elvis Presley and published by Elvis Presley Music. The song was written by Winfield Scott and Otis Blackwell.

  20. All Night Long

    All Night Long (2009)


    "All Night Long" is a song performed by British singer Alexandra Burke taken from her debut studio album, Overcome (2009). The song was written and produced by production team, The Runaways (Rico Love, Jim Jonsin, Sam Watters and Louis Biancaniello). The single was remixed to feature rapper Pitbull and released as the album's fourth official single in 2010.

  21. Price Tag

    Price Tag (2011)


    "Price Tag" is a song by English singer-songwriter Jessie J, featuring American rapper B.o.B. It was released on 28 January 2011 in the United Kingdom as the second single from Jessie J's debut studio album, Who You Are. "Price Tag" was written by Jessie J, Dr. Luke, Claude Kelly and B.o.B, and it was produced by Dr. Luke. It serves as the album's lead single in the United States. An official remix features British rapper Devlin. The song debuted at number one in the UK, Ireland and New Zealand becoming Jessie J's first number-one single in all three countries. In the US, "Price Tag" peaked at number 23 on the Billboard Hot 100. Additionally, the song charted at number one in ten countries, becoming Jessie J's biggest hit to date. The song was covered by The Wombats on BBC Radio 1's Live Lounge on 31 May 2011. In December 2011, J recorded a Christmas-themed version of the song, with an interpolation of "Jingle Bells", featuring vocals from British singer-songwriter Jan.

  22. Sam

    Sam (1976)


    "Sam" is the title of an Adult contemporary song from 1977 (see 1977 in music) by the Australian singer Olivia Newton-John. The song was written by Don Black and Hank Marvin and appears on Newton-John's album, Don't Stop Believin'.

  23. Always

    Always (1994)


    "Always" is a power ballad by Bon Jovi. It was released as a single from their 1994 album, Cross Road and went on to become their best selling single, with 2 million copies sold in the U.S. and more than 4 million worldwide. The song reached #4 in the U.S. Billboard charts, #2 on the top 40 mainstream and was also an international hit (#2 in both the United Kingdom and Australia and #4 in Germany).

  24. Honky Tonk Women

    Honky Tonk Women (1969)


    "Honky Tonk Women" is a 1969 hit song by The Rolling Stones. Released as a single on 4 July 1969 in the UK and a week later in the US, it topped the charts in both nations.

  25. Lose My Breath

    Lose My Breath (2004)


    "Lose My Breath" is an R&B song performed by the American group Destiny's Child. It was written by Beyoncé Knowles, Kelly Rowland, Michelle Williams, Rodney Jerkins, LaShawn Daniels, Fred Jerkins III, Sean Garrett, and Shawn Corey "Jay-Z" Carter for Destiny's Child's fourth studio album, Destiny Fulfilled (2004). The song was already developed by Jerkins before it came to Destiny's Child. After hearing the song, they altered it with help from Jay-Z.

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