Dance Club Songs

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The Dance Club Songs chart is a weekly chart published exclusively by Billboard in the United States. It is a national survey of the songs which are the most popular in nightclubs across the country and is compiled from reports from a national sample of disc jockeys.[1] It was launched as the Disco Action Top 30 chart on August 28, 1976, and became the first chart by Billboard to document the popularity of dance music.[2] Since its inception, several artists have set various records and garnered multiple achievements. In January 2017, Billboard proclaimed Madonna as the most successful artist in the history of the chart, ranking her first in their list of the 100 top all time dance artists;[3] she also holds the record for the most number-one songs, with 46.[4] Katy Perry holds the record for having eighteen consecutive number-one songs, an unbroken streak.[4] Perry's third studio album, Teenage Dream (2010), became the first album in the history of the chart to produce at least seven number-one songs between 2010-12, a record it held solely until Rihanna's eighth studio album Anti also produced seven chart toppers through 2016-17.[5][6] Rihanna is the only artist to have achieved five number-one songs in a calendar year.[6]

The first number-one song on the Dance Club Songs chart for the issue dated August 28, 1976, was "You Should Be Dancing" by the Bee Gees; it spent five weeks atop the chart and was the group's only number-one song.[2] The current number-one song on the Dance Club Songs chart for the issue dated December 16, 2017, is "Bad at Love" by Halsey.[7]

History[edit]

Dance Club Songs has undergone several incarnations since its inception in 1974. Originally a top-ten list of tracks that garnered the largest audience response in New York City discothèques, the chart began on October 26, 1974 under the title Disco Action. The chart went on to feature playlists from various cities around the country from week to week. Billboard continued to run regional and city-specific charts throughout 1975 and 1976 until the issue dated August 28, 1976, when a thirty-position National Disco Action Top 30 premiered. This quickly expanded to forty positions, then in 1979 the chart expanded to sixty positions, then eighty, and eventually reached 100 positions from 1979 until 1981, when it was reduced to eighty again.[8]

During the first half of the 1980s the chart maintained eighty slots until March 16, 1985 when the Disco charts were splintered and renamed. Two charts appeared: Hot Dance/Disco, which ranked club play (fifty positions), and Hot Dance Music/Maxi-Singles Sales, which ranked 12-inch single (or maxi-single) sales (also fifty positions, now reduced to ten and available through Billboard.biz only).

Only Hot Dance Club Songs still exists today.[9] In 2003 Billboard introduced the Hot Dance Airplay chart (now known as Dance/Mix Show Airplay), which is based solely on radio airplay of six dance music stations and top 40 mix shows electronically monitored by Nielsen Broadcast Data Systems.[10] These stations are also a part of the electronically monitored panel that encompasses the Hot 100.

On January 26, 2013, Billboard added a new chart, Dance/Electronic Songs, which tracks the 50 most popular Dance and Electronic singles and tracks based on digital single sales, streaming, radio airplay, and club play as reported on the component Dance/Electronic Digital Songs, Dance/Electronic Streaming Songs, and Dance Club Songs charts. Radio airplay is not limited to that counted on the Dance/Mix Show Airplay chart.[11]

Statistics and Record World data[edit]

Although the disco chart began reporting popular songs in New York City nightclubs, Billboard soon expanded coverage to feature multiple charts each week which highlighted playlists in various cities such as San Francisco, San Diego, Boston, Los Angeles, Miami, Phoenix, Detroit and Houston (among others). During this time, Billboard rival publication Record World was the first to compile a dance chart which incorporated club play on a national level. Noted Billboard statistician Joel Whitburn has since "adopted" Record Worlds chart data from the weeks between March 29, 1975 and August 21, 1976 into Billboards club play history. For the sake of continuity, Record Worlds national chart is incorporated into both Whitburn's Dance/Disco publication (via his Record Research company) as well as the 1975 and 1976 number-ones lists.[8]

With the issue dated August 28, 1976, Billboard premiered its own national chart (National Disco Action Top 30) and their data is used from this date forward.[8]

Artist achievements[edit]

Top 10 artists of All-Time (1976–2016)[edit]

For the full list of all 100 All Time Top Dance Club Artists, click here.
Rank Artist name Ref.
1 Madonna [3]
2 Janet Jackson
3 Rihanna
4 Beyoncé
5 Pet Shop Boys
6 Donna Summer
7 Mariah Carey
8 Kristine W
9 Jennifer Lopez
10 Depeche Mode

Most number-ones[edit]

A blond woman wearing a white shirt and black necktie.
Madonna holds the record for the most number-ones since its inception with 46, and as of 2017 is the only living and active artist to have charted continuously since 1982.[12] "Holiday"/"Lucky Star" (1983) marked her first number-one on the chart, with "Bitch I'm Madonna" (2015) being her most recent.[13]
Fourteen number-ones or more
Position Artist name Tally of number-ones Ref.
1 Madonna 46 [6][14][4]
2 Rihanna 32
3 Beyoncé 22
4 Janet Jackson 19
5 Katy Perry 18
6 Mariah Carey 17
7 Kristine W 16 (tie)
Jennifer Lopez
9 Donna Summer 15
10 Lady Gaga 14 (tie)
Enrique Iglesias
Dave Audé
Pitbull

Most consecutive number-ones[edit]

Katy Perry looking straight and smiling.
Katy Perry holds the record the most consecutive number-one songs with an unbroken streak of 18.[4]
Number of songs Artist name First hit and date Last hit and date Streak breaking song and date
18 Katy Perry "Waking Up in Vegas"[5]
(August 22, 2009)
"Swish Swish"
(featuring Nicki Minaj)
(July 22, 2017)
Unbroken streak[4]
11 Jennifer Lopez "Qué Hiciste"[15]
(June 23, 2007)
"Live It Up"[15]
(July 20, 2013)
"I Luh Ya Papi"
(featuring French Montana)[16][17]
(#5, June 28, 2014)
9 Kristine W "Feel What You Want"[18]
(July 23, 1994)
"The Wonder of It All"[19]
(January 2, 2005)
"I'll Be Your Light"[20][21]
(#2, February 26, 2006)
Beyoncé "Diva"[22]
(March 28, 2009)
"Countdown"[23]
(December 24, 2011)
"End of Time"[24]
(#33, March 3, 2012)

Most number-ones in a calendar year[edit]

With long brown/blonde hair, a woman holds her hands to her face in front of a microphone.
Rihanna is the only act to have achieved five number-one songs in a calendar year, and is one of only four acts to have attained at least four.[25]
Number of songs Artist name Year charted Name of songs Ref.
5 Rihanna 2017 "Love on the Brain", "Sex with Me", "Pose", "Wild Thoughts" (DJ Khaled featuring Rihanna and Bryson Tiller), "Desperado" [6]
4 2007 "We Ride", "Umbrella" (featuring Jay Z), "Don't Stop the Music", "Shut Up and Drive" [25][14]
2010 "Russian Roulette", "Hard" (featuring Jeezy), "Rude Boy", "Only Girl (In the World)"
2011 "Who's That Chick?" (David Guetta featuring Rihanna), "S&M", "California King Bed", "We Found Love" (featuring Calvin Harris)
2016 "Work" (featuring Drake), "This Is What You Came For" (Calvin Harris featuring Rihanna), "Kiss It Better", "Needed Me"
Beyoncé 2009 "Single Ladies (Put a Ring on It)", "Diva", "Halo", "Sweet Dreams"
Lady Gaga "Poker Face", "LoveGame", "Paparazzi", "Bad Romance"
2011 "Born This Way", "Judas", "The Edge of Glory", "You and I"
Katy Perry 2014 "Unconditionally", "Dark Horse" (featuring Juicy J), "Birthday", "This Is How We Do"

Quickest collection of 10 number-ones[edit]

With long blonde hair, a woman holds an instrument wearing a red outfit.
Lady Gaga holds the record for collecting 10 number-ones in the shortest time frame at two years, five months and three weeks.[26]
Artist Songs Time span Ref.
Lady Gaga "Poker Face" (first, February 21, 2009)
"LoveGame"
"Paparazzi"
"Bad Romance"
"Telephone", featuring Beyoncé
"Video Phone", Beyoncé featuring Lady Gaga
"Alejandro"
"Born This Way"
"Judas"
"The Edge of Glory" (tenth, August 4, 2011)
Two years, five months and three weeks [26]
Katy Perry "Waking Up in Vegas" (first, August 22, 2009)
"California Gurls", featuring Snoop Dogg
"Teenage Dream"
"Peacock"
"Firework"
"E.T."
"Last Friday Night (T.G.I.F.)"
"The One That Got Away"
"Part of Me"
"Wide Awake" (tenth, August 4, 2012)
Two years, eleven months and two weeks [5]
[27]
[28]
Rihanna "Pon de Replay" (first, October 8, 2005)
"SOS"
"Unfaithful"
"We Ride"
"Umbrella", featuring Jay-Z
"Don't Stop the Music"
"Shut Up and Drive"
"Disturbia"
"Russian Roulette"
"Hard" featuring Jeezy (tenth, March 6, 2010)
Four years, five months [26]

Song achievements[edit]

Shortest climbs to number-one[edit]

Number of
weeks
Artist(s) Song Year(s)
3
ABC "Be Near Me" [29] 1985
4
Madonna "Erotica"[30] 1992
"Beautiful Stranger"[31] 1999
"Impressive Instant"[32] 2001
"Hung Up"[33] 2005
The Pussycat Dolls featuring Busta Rhymes "Don't Cha"[34]
Madonna "4 Minutes"[35] 2008
Lady Gaga "Bad Romance"[36] 2010
5
Cher "Believe"[37] 1998
Whitney Houston "It's Not Right But It's Okay"[38] 1999
Madonna "Nothing Really Matters"[39]
"Die Another Day"[40] 2002
Kristine W "Save My Soul" [41] 2004
Goldfrapp "Strict Machine" [42]
Jennifer Lopez "Hold It, Don't Drop It" [43] 2007
Chaka Khan featuring Mary J. Blige "Disrespectful"[44]
The Pussycat Dolls "When I Grow Up"[45] 2008
Madonna "Give It 2 Me"[46]
Beyoncé "Single Ladies (Put A Ring On It)"[47] 2009
Lady Gaga featuring Beyoncé "Telephone"[36] 2010
Rihanna featuring Calvin Harris "We Found Love"[48] 2011
Lady Gaga "Marry the Night"[36] 2012
Madonna featuring Nicki Minaj and M.I.A. "Give Me All Your Luvin'"[49]
Madonna "Girl Gone Wild"[50]
Jennifer Lopez featuring Pitbull "Dance Again"[51]
Daft Punk featuring Pharrell Williams "Get Lucky"[52] 2013
Cher "Woman's World"[53]
Selena Gomez "Slow Down"[54]
Lady Gaga "Applause"[55]
Demi Lovato "Cool for the Summer"[56] 2015
Disclosure featuring Sam Smith "Omen"[57]
DJ Khaled featuring Rihanna and Bryson Tiller "Wild Thoughts" [58] 2017

Longest climbs to number-one[edit]

Sources:[61][62]

Biggest jump to number one[edit]

Number-one songs covered by different artists[edit]

Album achievements[edit]

Most number-one songs from one album[edit]

Five number-ones or more
Artist name Album Number-ones Titles of songs Ref.
Katy Perry Teenage Dream 7 "California Gurls" (featuring Snoop Dogg)
"Teenage Dream"
"Peacock"
"Firework"
"E.T."
"Last Friday Night (T.G.I.F.)"
"The One That Got Away"
[5]
Rihanna Anti "Work" (featuring Drake)
"Kiss It Better"
"Needed Me"
"Love on the Brain"
"Sex with Me"
"Pose"
"Desperado"
[6][65]
Beyoncé I Am... Sasha Fierce 6 "Single Ladies (Put a Ring on It)"
"Diva"
"Halo"
"Sweet Dreams"
"Why Don't You Love Me"
"Video Phone"
[5]
Kristine W The Power of Music "The Boss"
"Never"
"Love Is the Look"
"Be Alright"
"The Power of Music"
"Fade"
Madonna American Life 5 "Die Another Day"
"American Life"
"Hollywood"
"Nothing Fails"
"Love Profusion"
[66]
Lady Gaga Born This Way "Born This Way"
"Judas"
"The Edge of Glory"
"Yoü and I"
"Marry the Night"
[36]
Katy Perry Prism "Roar"
"Unconditionally"
"Dark Horse" (featuring Juicy J)
"Birthday"
"This Is How We Do"
[65]

Records and other achievements[edit]

  • Enrique Iglesias, Dave Audé and Pitbull are tied with 14 number-ones on the chart, the most among male artists. Iglesias, however, is the only male vocalist to accomplish this feat,[67] while Audé is the only producer to achieve this milestone, as his singles feature a different vocalist.
  • Four acts have attained thirteen number-one songs: Deborah Cox, Whitney Houston, Kylie Minogue, and Yoko Ono (aka ONO).[68]
  • Kylie Minogue became the first act to have two songs in the top three on March 5, 2011. Her song "Better than Today" was number-one while "Higher", a song by Taio Cruz on which Minogue features, was number three. On July 28, 2016, Rihanna became the second act to achieve this when her songs "Kiss It Better" and "Needed Me" were number one and three concurrently, however it made her the first act to have two songs in the top three as the lead act on both.[69]
  • The first 12-inch single made commercially available to the public was "Ten Percent" by Double Exposure in 1976.[8]
  • The first number one on Billboard's Disco Action chart was "Never Can Say Goodbye" by Gloria Gaynor in 1974.[8]
  • The first number one on Billboard's National Disco Action Top 30 was "You Should Be Dancing" by the Bee Gees in 1976.[8]
  • From the dance chart's inception until the week of February 16, 1991, several (or even all) songs on an EP, album or 12-inch single could occupy the same position if more than one track from a release was receiving significant play in clubs (for example, Donna Summer charted several full-length albums, both Chaka Khan and Madonna have hit number one with remix albums). Chart entries like this were especially prevalent during the disco era, where an entire side of an album would contain several songs segued together seamlessly to replicate a night of dancing in a club. Beginning with the February 23, 1991 issue, the dance chart became "song specific," meaning only one song could occupy each position at a time.[8]
  • Because of the former policy allowing multiple songs to occupy one position at the same time, there have been three instances when not only multiple songs were at number one, but the songs were performed by different artists. In all scenarios this was due to the tracks being included in film soundtrack albums. In 1978, four tracks from Thank God It's Friday (Donna Summer, Pattie Brooks, Love & Kisses, Sunshine), in 1980, two tracks from Fame (Irene Cara, Linda Clifford) and in 1985 two songs from Beverly Hills Cop (Patti LaBelle, Harold Faltermeyer) hit number one together.
  • Madonna holds the record for the most chart hits, the most top-twenty hits, the most top-ten hits[70] and the most total weeks at number one (74 weeks).[12]
  • The Trammps are the only act to replace themselves at number one (issue date June 5, 1976, "That's Where the Happy People Go" → "Disco Party").[8]
  • The longest running number-ones on the Hot Dance Club Songs chart are "Bad Luck" by Harold Melvin & the Blue Notes2 in 1975 and the album Thriller by Michael Jackson. Both entries spent eleven weeks in the top spot.[71]
  • "One Word" by Kelly Osbourne made chart history on June 18, 2005 when it became the first song to simultaneously top the Hot Dance Club Songs, Hot Dance Singles Sales and Hot Dance Airplay charts.
  • LeAnn Rimes became the first country music artist to have topped both the Billboard country chart and the Hot Dance Club Songs chart. Rimes, who had several remixes of her country hits reach the dance chart, achieved that distinction during the week of February 28, 2009, when the electronic dance music remixes of her 2008 single "What I Cannot Change" reached number one.[72][73]
  • Olivia Newton-John and Chloe Lattanzi's collaboration with Dave Audé, "You Have to Believe", which reached number one in its November 21, 2015 issue, made history for Newton-John and Lattanzi, as they became the first mother-daughter duo to reach number one on this chart as well as picking up their first number ones at Dance Club Songs as well, although Newton-John had charted four times prior to this.[74]
  • Sting has the distinction of being the only artist to reach number one twice on this chart with a song he recorded and re-recorded, as his original version of "Stolen Car (Take Me Dancing)" featuring Twista reached that position in 2004,[75] and again in 2016 as a featured duet with Mylène Farmer for "Stolen Car". In both cases, they were also remixed by Dave Audé, which is another first on this chart that a remixer reached number one with a song he remixed twice.[76]
  • At age 83, Yoko Ono (who was born on February 18, 1933) is the oldest artist to chart Dance Club Songs as of 2017, with 13 number ones to her credit.

Footnotes

1 Summer's total includes two titles which hit number one during the span of time in which Record World's dance chart data is used (see "Statistics and Record World data"). Some Billboard columnists credit Summer with only 15 number-ones.
2 Eight of the 11 weeks-at-number-one for "Bad Luck" is during the span of time in which Record World's dance chart data is used (see "Statistics and Record World data").

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Dance Club Songs". Billboard. Retrieved April 11, 2017. 
  2. ^ a b Murray, Gordon (December 1, 2016). "Greatest of All Time: 40 Years, 40 Highlights from Billboard's Dance Club Songs Chart". Billboard. Archived from the original on December 1, 2016. Retrieved April 11, 2017. 
  3. ^ a b "Greatest of All Time Top Dance Club Artists". Billboard. Retrieved January 12, 2017. 
  4. ^ a b c d e Murray, Gordon (July 13, 2017). "Another One in the Basket: Katy Perry Nets 18th Club No. 1 With 'Swish Swish'". Billboard. Retrieved April 11, 2017. 
  5. ^ a b c d e Trust, Gary (December 26, 2011). "Katy Perry Notches Record Seventh No. 'One' From 'Teenage Dream' On Dance/Club Play Songs". Billboard. Retrieved July 30, 2014. 
  6. ^ a b c d e Murray, Gordon (October 5, 2017). "Rihanna First to Five No. 1s in One Year on Dance Club Songs Chart". Billboard. Retrieved October 7, 2017. 
  7. ^ "Dance Club Songs – December 16, 2017". Billboard. December 5, 2017. Retrieved December 5, 2017. 
  8. ^ a b c d e f g h Whitburn, Joel (2004). Billboard Hot Dance/Disco 1974-2003. Record Research. ISBN 0-89820-156-X. 
  9. ^ Billboard.com - Charts - Singles - Hot Dance Singles Sales
  10. ^ Billboard.com - Charts - Singles - Hot Dance Airplay
  11. ^ New Dance/Electronic Songs Chart Launches With Will.i.am & Britney at No. 1 from Billboard (January 17, 2013)
  12. ^ a b "Madonna Makes History With 45th No. 1 on Billboard's Dance Club Songs Chart". Billboard. Retrieved May 14, 2015. 
  13. ^ "Madonna Scores 46th No. 1 on Dance Club Songs Chart". Billboard. July 31, 2015. Retrieved August 1, 2015. 
  14. ^ a b Murray, Gordon (August 18, 2017). "DJ Khaled Crowns Dance Club Songs for First Time With 'Wild Thoughts'". Billboard. Retrieved August 18, 2017. 
  15. ^ a b Trust, Gary (October 14, 2013). "Chart Highlights: Katy Perry, Drake, Bastille Score New No. 1s". Billboard. Retrieved August 5, 2015. 
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  20. ^ Trust, Gary (March 2, 2010). "The Power Of Kristine W". Billboard. Retrieved August 5, 2015. 
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  22. ^ Trust, Gary (April 28, 2010). "Chart Beat Wednesday: Diva Domination". Billboard. Retrieved August 5, 2015. 
  23. ^ Following "Video Phone", "Run the World Girls", "Best Thing I Never Had" and "Countdown" reached number-one:
  24. ^ "Beyoncé Dance Club Songs Chart History". Billboard. Retrieved August 5, 2015. 
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  56. ^ Murray, Gordon (September 1, 2015). "Demi Lovato's 'Cool for the Summer' Is Fastest No.1 on Dance Club Songs in 2 Years". Billboard. Retrieved September 1, 2015. 
  57. ^ Murray, Gordon (September 30, 2015). "Calvin Harris & Disclosure Earn New No. 1s on Dance/Electronic Charts". Billboard. Retrieved October 1, 2015. 
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  66. ^ American Life's five number-one songs:
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  68. ^ Murray, Gordan (October 13, 2016). "Katy Perry Completes 'Rise' to No. 1 on Dance Club Songs". Billboard. Archived from the original on October 14, 2016. Retrieved October 14, 2016. 
  69. ^ Murray, Gordon (July 28, 2016). "Rihanna Gets Her 26th No. 1 on Dance Club Songs Chart With 'Kiss It Better'". Billboard. Retrieved September 20, 2016. 
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  75. ^ Hot Dance Club Songs, Billboard.com, issue date August 14, 2004
  76. ^ "Sting 'Thrilled and Surprised' to Hit No. 1 on Dance Club Songs". Billboard. Retrieved February 12, 2016. 

External links[edit]