Now, Vol. 43

Now, Vol. 43

     
 

The small number of number one Hot 100 singles (one) on the 43rd volume of the U.S. Now series is due to the grip of Gotye's "Someone I Used to Know" and Carly Rae Jepsen's "Call Me Maybe," two songs that clung to the top spot for much of 2012. The Gotye song, included on See more details below

Overview

The small number of number one Hot 100 singles (one) on the 43rd volume of the U.S. Now series is due to the grip of Gotye's "Someone I Used to Know" and Carly Rae Jepsen's "Call Me Maybe," two songs that clung to the top spot for much of 2012. The Gotye song, included on Now">Now, Vol. 42">Now">Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, Now, Vol. 42">Now">{|Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher, contributes the R&B-free, {|Max Martin/{|Shellback">Usher">Now, Vol. 42">Now">{|Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher, contributes the R&B-free, {|Max Martin">Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher">Now, Vol. 42">Now">{|Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher, contributes the R&B-free, {|Max Martin/{|Shellback-driven "Scream," and there is no rap, unless you count the verses in {|Justin Bieber">Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher, contributes the R&B-free, {|Max Martin">Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher">Now, Vol. 42">Now">{|Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher, contributes the R&B-free, {|Max Martin/{|Shellback">Usher">Now, Vol. 42">Now">{|Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher, contributes the R&B-free, {|Max Martin">Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher">Now, Vol. 42">Now">{|Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher, contributes the R&B-free, {|Max Martin/{|Shellback-driven "Scream," and there is no rap, unless you count the verses in {|Justin Bieber's "Boyfriend" or what {|Pitbull">Usher, contributes the R&B-free, {|Max Martin">Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher">Now, Vol. 42">Now">{|Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher, contributes the R&B-free, {|Max Martin/{|Shellback">Usher">Now, Vol. 42">Now">{|Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher, contributes the R&B-free, {|Max Martin">Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher">Now, Vol. 42">Now">{|Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher, contributes the R&B-free, {|Max Martin/{|Shellback-driven "Scream," and there is no rap, unless you count the verses in {|Justin Bieber">Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher, contributes the R&B-free, {|Max Martin">Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher">Now, Vol. 42">Now">{|Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher, contributes the R&B-free, {|Max Martin/{|Shellback">Usher">Now, Vol. 42">Now">{|Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher, contributes the R&B-free, {|Max Martin">Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher">Now, Vol. 42">Now">{|Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher, contributes the R&B-free, {|Max Martin/{|Shellback-driven "Scream," and there is no rap, unless you count the verses in {|Justin Bieber's "Boyfriend" or what {|Pitbull is doing in "Back in Time." In fact, there's only one song without a dance beat: {|Luke Bryan">Max Martin">Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher">Now, Vol. 42">Now">{|Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher, contributes the R&B-free, {|Max Martin/{|Shellback">Usher">Now, Vol. 42">Now">{|Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher, contributes the R&B-free, {|Max Martin">Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher">Now, Vol. 42">Now">{|Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher, contributes the R&B-free, {|Max Martin/{|Shellback-driven "Scream," and there is no rap, unless you count the verses in {|Justin Bieber">Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher, contributes the R&B-free, {|Max Martin">Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher">Now, Vol. 42">Now">{|Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher, contributes the R&B-free, {|Max Martin/{|Shellback">Usher">Now, Vol. 42">Now">{|Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher, contributes the R&B-free, {|Max Martin">Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher">Now, Vol. 42">Now">{|Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher, contributes the R&B-free, {|Max Martin/{|Shellback-driven "Scream," and there is no rap, unless you count the verses in {|Justin Bieber's "Boyfriend" or what {|Pitbull">Usher, contributes the R&B-free, {|Max Martin">Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher">Now, Vol. 42">Now">{|Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher, contributes the R&B-free, {|Max Martin/{|Shellback">Usher">Now, Vol. 42">Now">{|Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher, contributes the R&B-free, {|Max Martin">Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher">Now, Vol. 42">Now">{|Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher, contributes the R&B-free, {|Max Martin/{|Shellback-driven "Scream," and there is no rap, unless you count the verses in {|Justin Bieber">Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher, contributes the R&B-free, {|Max Martin">Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher">Now, Vol. 42">Now">{|Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher, contributes the R&B-free, {|Max Martin/{|Shellback">Usher">Now, Vol. 42">Now">{|Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher, contributes the R&B-free, {|Max Martin">Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher">Now, Vol. 42">Now">{|Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher, contributes the R&B-free, {|Max Martin/{|Shellback-driven "Scream," and there is no rap, unless you count the verses in {|Justin Bieber's "Boyfriend" or what {|Pitbull is doing in "Back in Time." In fact, there's only one song without a dance beat: {|Luke Bryan's "Drunk On You," the token contemporary country inclusion (a number 16 hit). If it wasn't strange enough to see the veteran, left-of-center electronic act {|M83">Usher">Now, Vol. 42">Now">{|Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher, contributes the R&B-free, {|Max Martin/{|Shellback">Usher">Now, Vol. 42">Now">{|Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher, contributes the R&B-free, {|Max Martin">Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher">Now, Vol. 42">Now">{|Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher, contributes the R&B-free, {|Max Martin/{|Shellback-driven "Scream," and there is no rap, unless you count the verses in {|Justin Bieber">Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher, contributes the R&B-free, {|Max Martin">Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher">Now, Vol. 42">Now">{|Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher, contributes the R&B-free, {|Max Martin/{|Shellback">Usher">Now, Vol. 42">Now">{|Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher, contributes the R&B-free, {|Max Martin">Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher">Now, Vol. 42">Now">{|Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher, contributes the R&B-free, {|Max Martin/{|Shellback-driven "Scream," and there is no rap, unless you count the verses in {|Justin Bieber's "Boyfriend" or what {|Pitbull">Usher, contributes the R&B-free, {|Max Martin">Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher">Now, Vol. 42">Now">{|Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher, contributes the R&B-free, {|Max Martin/{|Shellback">Usher">Now, Vol. 42">Now">{|Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher, contributes the R&B-free, {|Max Martin">Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher">Now, Vol. 42">Now">{|Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher, contributes the R&B-free, {|Max Martin/{|Shellback-driven "Scream," and there is no rap, unless you count the verses in {|Justin Bieber">Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher, contributes the R&B-free, {|Max Martin">Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher">Now, Vol. 42">Now">{|Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher, contributes the R&B-free, {|Max Martin/{|Shellback">Usher">Now, Vol. 42">Now">{|Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher, contributes the R&B-free, {|Max Martin">Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher">Now, Vol. 42">Now">{|Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher, contributes the R&B-free, {|Max Martin/{|Shellback-driven "Scream," and there is no rap, unless you count the verses in {|Justin Bieber's "Boyfriend" or what {|Pitbull is doing in "Back in Time." In fact, there's only one song without a dance beat: {|Luke Bryan">Max Martin">Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher">Now, Vol. 42">Now">{|Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher, contributes the R&B-free, {|Max Martin/{|Shellback">Usher">Now, Vol. 42">Now">{|Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher, contributes the R&B-free, {|Max Martin">Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher">Now, Vol. 42">Now">{|Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher, contributes the R&B-free, {|Max Martin/{|Shellback-driven "Scream," and there is no rap, unless you count the verses in {|Justin Bieber">Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher, contributes the R&B-free, {|Max Martin">Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher">Now, Vol. 42">Now">{|Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher, contributes the R&B-free, {|Max Martin/{|Shellback">Usher">Now, Vol. 42">Now">{|Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher, contributes the R&B-free, {|Max Martin">Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher">Now, Vol. 42">Now">{|Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher, contributes the R&B-free, {|Max Martin/{|Shellback-driven "Scream," and there is no rap, unless you count the verses in {|Justin Bieber's "Boyfriend" or what {|Pitbull">Usher, contributes the R&B-free, {|Max Martin">Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher">Now, Vol. 42">Now">{|Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher, contributes the R&B-free, {|Max Martin/{|Shellback">Usher">Now, Vol. 42">Now">{|Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher, contributes the R&B-free, {|Max Martin">Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher">Now, Vol. 42">Now">{|Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher, contributes the R&B-free, {|Max Martin/{|Shellback-driven "Scream," and there is no rap, unless you count the verses in {|Justin Bieber">Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher, contributes the R&B-free, {|Max Martin">Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher">Now, Vol. 42">Now">{|Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher, contributes the R&B-free, {|Max Martin/{|Shellback">Usher">Now, Vol. 42">Now">{|Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher, contributes the R&B-free, {|Max Martin">Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher">Now, Vol. 42">Now">{|Now, Vol. 42, perched at the top from late April through late June. "Call Me Maybe," included here, took over on June 23 and was still number one when this volume was released. Not that additional proof was required, but this volume stresses the enduring dominance of European and European-inspired dance-pop. The lone R&B artist, {|Usher, contributes the R&B-free, {|Max Martin/{|Shellback-driven "Scream," and there is no rap, unless you count the verses in {|Justin Bieber's "Boyfriend" or what {|Pitbull is doing in "Back in Time." In fact, there's only one song without a dance beat: {|Luke Bryan's "Drunk On You," the token contemporary country inclusion (a number 16 hit). If it wasn't strange enough to see the veteran, left-of-center electronic act {|M83 cross into the Hot 100 with the downcast "Midnight City," the song is here, saxophone solo and all, even though it peaked far outside the chart's upper half.

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Product Details

Release Date:
08/07/2012
Label:
Capitol
UPC:
5099946353627
catalogNumber:
63536
Rank:
46559

Tracks

  1. Call Me Maybe  - Carly Rae Jepsen
  2. Part Of Me  - Katy Perry
  3. Payphone  -  Maroon 5
  4. Titanium  - David Guetta
  5. Lights  - Ellie Goulding
  6. Boyfriend  - Justin Bieber
  7. Scream  -  Usher
  8. Let's Go  - Calvin Harris
  9. Back In Time  -  Pitbull
  10. Want You Back  - Cher Lloyd
  11. One Thing  -  One Direction
  12. Give Your Heart a Break  - Demi Lovato
  13. Too Close  - Alex Clare
  14. Midnight City  -  M83
  15. Everybody Talks  -  Neon Trees
  16. Drunk On You  - Luke Bryan
  17. Here's To Us  -  Halestorm
  18. My Oh My  - Tristan Prettyman
  19. Love Actually  - Cady Groves
  20. I Don't Like You  - Eva Simons

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Album Credits

Technical Credits

Mickey Baker   Composer
Kevin Griffin   Composer
Marc Kinchen   Composer
Ellas McDaniel   Composer
Mike Posner   Composer
Sylvia Robinson   Composer
Billy Steinberg   Composer
Adam Levine   Composer
Danielle Brisebois   Composer
Max Martin   Composer
Ash Howes   Composer
Justin Meldal-Johnsen   Composer
Sia   Composer
Josh Alexander   Composer
Alex Clare   Composer
David Guetta   Composer
Bonnie McKee   Composer
Tim Pagnotta   Composer
Tristan Prettyman   Composer
Ne-Yo   Composer
Rodney Clawson   Composer
Ryan Star   Composer
Giorgio Tuinfort   Composer
Jim Duguid   Composer
Calvin Harris   Composer
Rami Yacoub   Composer
Josh Kear   Composer
Josh Ramsay   Composer
Savan Kotecha   Composer
Katy Perry   Composer
Morgan Kibby   Composer
Shellback   Composer
Sean Douglas   Composer
Justin Bieber   Composer
Ellie Goulding   Composer
Carly Rae Jepsen   Composer
Eva Simons   Composer
Nick Van De Wall   Composer
Carl Falk   Composer
Benjamin Levin   Composer
Richard "Biff" Stannard   Composer
Armando C. Perez   Composer
Cameron Thomaz   Composer
Johann Karl Schuster   Composer
Adrian Trejo   Composer
Tyler Glenn   Composer
Anthony Gonzalez   Composer
Cady Groves   Composer
Tom Meredith   Composer
Mason Levy   Composer
Lukasz Gottwald   Composer
Usher Raymond   Composer
Urales Vargas   Composer
Dan Omelio   Composer
Ammar Malik   Composer
Tavish Crowe   Composer
Matthew Musto   Composer

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