Billboard Top 1000 Pop Hits Of The 90s 19
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A one-hit wonder is a musical artist who is successful with one hit song, but without a comparable subsequent hit. The term may also be applied to an artist who is remembered for only one hit despite other successes (such as "Take on Me" by A-ha in the United States, which topped a Rolling Stone magazine poll to find the top one-hit wonder). This list contains artists known primarily for one hit song in the United States, who are described as one-hit wonders by the media even though they may actually have had multiple hits.
For the purpose of his book The Billboard Book of One-Hit Wonders, music journalist Wayne Jancik defines a one-hit wonder as "an act that has won a position on Billboard's national, pop, Top 40 just once." In his definition of an "act", Jancik distinguishes between a solo performer and a group performance (thus, for example, Roger Daltrey's "Without Your Love" is counted despite Daltrey's numerous hits as frontman for the Who), and a number of musicians appear multiple times, either with multiple bands or as a member of a band and as a solo artist. (Eponymous bands are generally not separated; thus Charlie Daniels is not counted as a one-hit wonder for "Uneasy Rider" and the hits of the Charlie Daniels Band are credited to him.)[original research?]
Joey Levine, American session singer best known for his prolific work in the bubblegum pop and commercial jingle genera, who had recorded hits for the Ohio Express ("Yummy Yummy Yummy"), also sang hits for the Third Rail, the Kasenetz-Katz Singing Orchestral Circus ("Quick Joey Small") and Reunion ("Life Is a Rock (But the Radio Rolled Me)").
Most of the songs became hits several times over when they were "covered" by various artists. However, as performers of the Top 100, The Beatles and Simon & Garfunkel scored the most spots with four original versions of the songs. The Association was responsible for three ("Never My Love," "Cherish" #22 and "Windy" #61), as were The Drifters ("On Broadway" #45, "Save the Last Dance for Me" #49 and "Up On the Roof" #92), Elton John ("Your Song" #37, "Daniel" #66 and "Don't Let the Sun Go Down On Me" #76), and Roy Orbison ("Oh Pretty Woman" #26, "Crying" #74 and "Blue Bayou" #85).
The classic hits of the 1950s and 60s typically compressed massive impact into 2:30 or less. Subsequently, track durations were extended by more lyrics, instrumental solos, and extended vamps for the dance floor. Most pre-millennium cuts faded out at the end, adding additional time. Nowadays, fades are uncommon. The songs just stop cold.
In his lifetime, Sebastian won five Grammy awards making him the most awarded Mexican artist in the history of the Grammys. He wrote over 1000 songs in his life, and this is but one of many that revolved around love. 2b1af7f3a8