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  1. On May 22, 2016, Britney Spears received the Billboard Millennium Award for her achievements and influence in the music industry. She performed a medley of hits from different albums across her career: Work ***** (Britney Jean) Womanizer (Circus) I Love Rock 'n' Roll (Britney) Breathe on Me (In the Zone) I'm a Slave 4 U (Britney) Touch of My Hand (In the Zone) Toxic (In the Zone)
    3 points
  2. The Backstreet Boys drop their record breaking pop opus exactly 20 years ago. Millennium debuts May 18, 1999 Over two decades since their debut, the Backstreet Boys are thriving. They might not have hits ruling the Billboard Hot 100, but the business behind the pop collective still works just fine. Courtesy of a successful Las Vegas residency, which has raked in nearly $1 million per night, their catchy hits of yesteryears are the ultimate essence of nostalgia. For our latest installment of This Day In Pop, BreatheHeavy took a look at the band’s 1999 blockbuster release, Millennium, the 12-song set that scored five Grammy Award nominations, becoming one of the biggest selling albums of all-time and cemented their legacy in the boy band hall of fame. At just 46 minutes, the Stateside sophomore release included some of the band’s biggest hits like “I Want It That Way,” “Larger Than Life,” and “Show Me the Meaning of Being Lonely.” On paper, the album and its accompanying rollout read like a bulletproof campaign for success, at least in the late 90s. Production credits from Max Martin? Check. Rabid backing from MTV’s TRL? Double check. The competitive marketing to best *NSYNC? No questions asked. Still, the bar was set high for Millennium and the expectations were nothing short of just. Nick Carter, Brian Littrell, Kevin Richardson, A. J. McLean and Howie Dorough had released their self-titled debut album internationally in 1996 and their follow-up international album, Backstreet’s Back, in 1997, (which served as their U.S debut) so the frenetic clusters of adoring teenage fans were spreading and spreading fast. Mass hysteria from Europe had officially made its way to America and Millennium had to pull through like a bonafide success. Otherwise, they easily could’ve joined the ranks of LFO and 98 Degrees. Record executives knew that they had to hit while the iron was hot and wanted to default to a formula used with the group’s first two albums. They wanted an upbeat song to lead the campaign, particularly “Larger Than Life,” but the Backstreet Boys disagreed. And for the Orlando-teenagers, who were still relatively new to the game, they were right to trust their instincts. Despite dealing with business mishaps with their first manager, Lou Pearlman, as well as Littrell’s open-heart surgery in 1998, their redeeming moment arrived with the set’s lead single, “I Want It That Way,” which was released in April 1999, a month before Millennium dropped. They might have butted heads with execs about the rollout, but the machine behind the band was in full-effect and ready to utilize even the most shameless marketing strategies. Cue a teenage Britney Spears offering fans a sneak peak at three Millennium tracks at the end of the first 200,000 copies of …Baby One More Time, and it worked. “I Want It That Way” quickly dominated in the very way that it deserved to dominate. The lyrics didn’t (and still don’t) make much sense, but hearing these five sing an oozy love song with all the shiny tricks and mechanics from the Max Martin machine of the ‘90s was all we needed. On the day of their scheduled appearance on TRL for the release, it was clear the Backstreet Boys had elevated. This was superstardom. Millennium would go on to become the best-selling album of the year and, more notably, one of the best-selling albums of all time with over 30 million copies sold worldwide. Now, fans of the era can capitalize off the milestone release with a new limited-edition vinyl of the album. “That was an amazing time in our lives,” Richardson reflects to ET. “I think it’s safe to say, we can all agree that it’s probably our biggest album to date, as far as successful album sales around the world.” He added: “It was just an incredible time in our lives. Things were moving fast. It was insane how much we were recognized, how many records that sold, how popular our music was, how popular the tour was, and continues to bless us to this day.” Littrell said it was the group’s Thriller (Michael Jackson’s 1982 album), and he’s not wrong. Andreas Carlsson, who co-wrote “I Want It That Way,” recently summed it all up to Billboard, saying, “This album was another level. The floodgates opened, and they became a phenomenon.” We can’t say we disagree. There’s a reason why we’re still singing those nonsensical lyrics 20 years later. Written by James Dinh @JamesExhale for BreatheHeavy.
    3 points
  3. On April 16th, 1971, Tejano superstar Selena Quintanilla was born. Although the Queen is no longer with us, the 16th is the day to celebrate her life and her music. 😘 RIP and happy birthday. Siempre Selena 💜
    3 points
  4. Britney Spears released her critically acclaimed 9th studio album on this day in 2016.
    2 points
  5. On August 18, 2005, Britney Spears released Someday (I Will Understand) as the lead and only single off her EP Britney & Kevin: Chaotic. Spears wrote the song two weeks before knowing she was pregnant with her first child, Sean Preston Federline. A pop ballad, its lyrics refer to a feeling of empowerment as a pregnant woman. A remixed version of the song was included on the 2005 remix compilation, B in the Mix: The Remixes.
    2 points
  6. The video features Spears and her son's watching The Smurfs 2 in a theater and as Gargamel zaps Spears, she finds herself in Smurf village singing and dancing with the smurfs.
    2 points
  7. Britney Spears injured her knee while filming the video for “Outrageous” on June 8, 2004. Some consider it the beginning of the end, but however you decide to interpret it, Britney Spears’ knee injury on-set of her music video for “Outrageous” 17-years ago changed the trajectory of the pop titan’s performance offerings for good. It’s a sore subject for all of the B Army, but an important component in understanding one of the many reasons why she does not perform as she did in the past. For our latest installment of This Day In Pop, BreatheHeavy is revisiting the summer night when the singer took to the streets of Queens, New York to film the clip to the hip-hop-charged track and seemingly put a nail in the coffin to the promotional trail for 2003’s In The Zone. For a long time in her early career, due to pop music elitists and general naysayers, it was cool to hate on Britney Spears. In The Zone, more specifically “Toxic,” shifted the perspective on the singer and opened her reach to a wider and more grown audience. Nonetheless, her fourth era of pop superstardom hit a rocupcakes the night she took to the streets to film the video for the R. Kelly-produced track. On the visual front, we had the reliable Dave Meyers, who had previously directed “Lucky” and “Boys (Co-Ed Remix)” as the man in charge. On the campaign front, the song was set be part of the soundtrack to Halle Berry’s superhero film, Catwoman. For a fourth single, the investment was there. Maybe that’s, in part, because the song was rumored to lead the LP until Britney nabbed Madonna for “Me Against The Music.” Regardless, the promotion, press and release came to a halt at 11:30 PM that Tuesday night when a dizzying spin in her routine made her scream and fall under the L Train line as spectators in a pre-social media world watched from the sidelines. Local indie rock band Mo Matching Drapes took advantage of the shoot by filming an amateur music video of them on set of her set. Little did they know they’d capture one of her biggest career mishaps on camera. “She obviously took a wrong step and blew out her knee. It was an old dance injury,” a spokeswoman told Reuters at the time. Immediately following the accident, Spears was carried off set and transported to a local hospital, where doctors conducted an MRI scan, found floating cartilage in her knee and performed arthroscopic surgery on the star. The impact of the injury in Spears’ K-Fed era brought more repercussions than one could have expected at the time. Cue the cancelation of her “Onyx Hotel Tour,” which was scheduled to begin its second North American leg just 14 days later. You try to envision the pop spectacle without choreography. It simply doesn’t work. Earlier in the year, Spears hurt her knee while performing in Illinois, forcing her to cancel some dates, so the validity of the mishap isn’t really up for debate. She was in a thigh brace for six weeks followed by eight to twelve weeks of rehabilitation. Needless to say, it gave her a pass to a much-needed break that she had been yearning at that point in her career. It’d be the last time that we saw Spears dance to such intricate levels that matched her years of experience. As a consolation prize, we were given a short edit of the music video for “Outrageous” with the release of Greatest Hits: My Prerogative, which arrived later that November. Worth it? Absolutely not. Still, as we all know, the worst had yet to come. Written by @Jame***hale for BreatheHeavy | Exhale
    2 points
  8. Oops!... I Did It Again, the second studio album by Britney Spears, was released on May 16, 2000. As its predecessor, ...Baby One More Time, its music incorporates pop, dance-pop and teen-pop styles, as well as more R&B and funkier sounds. The producers that worked on this album include Max Martin, Rami Yacoub, Per Magnusson, David Kreuger, Kristian Lundin, Jake Schulze, Darkchild, and Robert John "Mutt" Lange. Four singles were released to promote this album: Oops!... I Did It Again, Lucky, Stronger and Don't Let Me Be the Last to Know. Some records and accolades Highest first-week sales by an female artist (broken by Adele after 15 years) First female album to have 1 million sales and more in its first week Sold 9 million by the end of 2000, making it the highest album sales within its first year by a female artist and best selling female album of 2000 sold already 500k In it’s first day of availability in the US Sold 2.5 million copies in its first week WW Second Britney Spears album to hit #1 on the BB200 27 million sales Billboard's Albums Artist of the Year Nominated at the American Music Awards 2001 for Favorite Pop/Rock album Nominated at the Grammy Awards 2001 for Best Pop Vocal Albums Nominated at the Juno Awards 2001 for Best Selling Album
    2 points
  9. The 1999 World Music Awards were held in Monaco on 5 May 1999. Britney Spears performed ...Baby One More Time and The Beat Goes On. Earlier that day she gave an interview:
    2 points
  10. "Pretty Girls" is a song recorded by Britney Spears and Australian rapper Iggy Azalea. Azalea co-wrote the song with Maegan Cottone, British girl group Little Mix, and the song's producers, The Invisible Men. The single was released on May 4, 2015, by RCA Records. The music video for "Pretty Girls" premiered on May 13, 2015, and was directed by Azalea and Cameron Duddy. The visuals were inspired by the 1988 film Earth Girls Are Easy, starring Geena Davis. The song was performed live by Spears and Azalea for the first time on May 17 at the 2015 Billboard Music Awards. Later that year, it was added to the setlist for Spears' Las Vegas residency show, Britney: Piece of Me. The collaboration peaked within the top 20 in the United Kingdom, Canada, Hungary, Scotland, and South Korea as well as the top 30 in the United States, France, and Australia. The track also received two nominations at the 2015 Teen Choice Awards. Source: WIkipedia
    2 points
  11. Overprotected is the second international single from Britney Spears' third studio album, Britney - released on December 18, 2001 and later in January 2002 across Europe. It was released as The Darkchild Remix in the US and Canada on April 1, 2002. Written and produced by Max Martin and Rami, Overprotected stands as one of only five Britney songs to be nominated for a Grammy. In 2003, it was up for Best Female Pop Vocal Performance - her third and final nomination in the category. Overprotected was a Top 10 hit in 13 countries including #4 in the UK and #1 in Poland, ultimately peaking at #8 on the European Hot 100. The Darkchild Remix peaked at #86 on the US Hot 100 and #22 on the Canadian Hot 100. Overprotected is a global Top 10 peaking at #6 on the United World Chart dated March 9, 2002. It spent 14 weeks in the chart. MUSIC VIDEOS The international version (album version) was directed by Billie Woodruff who also did her 1999 video for Born to Make You Happy and her 2005 video for Do Somethin'. The Darkchild Remix video was directed by Chris Applebaum. Across Asia, the original music video peaked at #3 on the MTV Asia Hitlist. The Darkchild Remix music video spent 14 days at #1 on the TRL (US) countdown and is the era's most successful music video in the countdown - beating I'm a Slave 4 U and Boys (The Co-Ed Remix) which peaked at #1 for 3 days and #1 for 1 day, respectively. Due to popular demand, the Darkchild Remix music video was also serviced to Asia after it's release in the US and Canada. The music video peaked at #2 on the MTV Asia Hitlist besting the original version's peak. The music video for the original version on the BritneySpearsVEVO channel on Youtube is her 22nd music video to cross the 100 million mark. TEEHEE💙💚💛💖💜🧡❤ Roxxy 💋
    2 points
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  13. On July 13, 2000 the music video for Lucky was released by Jive Records. It was directed by Dave Meyers and it was shot on June 12 and 13 of that same year, at the Ren-Mar Studios in Hollywood, California. The video begins with Spears telling a story about a very famous Hollywood actress named Lucky, who's seen wearing a pink nightgown inside a mansion. By the end of the first chorus she opens the door to find a handsome man who takes her in his arms as she faints. The director yells "Cut! We've got it", then Lucky walks off-set into the studio quite annoyed, replying to the director "Finally! We've done it fifty-million times!". The real Britney is seen watching her throughout the scenes, standing unnoticed and being very worried about Lucky. Later we see Lucky at the Academy Awards accepting her award for Best Actress. She looks very happy while she accepts it and then makes her way into her limo, away from her screaming fans. She finds an ornate mirror that was used on the film set and then looks back to the crowd where she sees Britney leaning forward. The limo drives away, leaving Spears behind on the red carpet. The video ends with Lucky crying herself to sleep, her dark mascara dripping down her face., then the curtains close. It landed at #35 on the Top 100 countdown (Los 100 + Pedidos) of MTV Latin America of the year 2000.
    2 points
  14. On the 30th of June 2010, Australian Pop Queen Kylie Minogue released her eleventh studio album Aphrodite. It peaked at #2 in Australia, beaten by Eminem’s Recovery, but peaked at #1 in the UK earning Kylie a Guinness World Record for achieving the most consecutive decades with top 5 albums in the UK. Aphrodite was also a top 5 album in Belgium, France, Greece, Spain, and Switzerland. The lead single All The Lovers was an instant fan favourite and peaked at #3 in the UK and was a top 10 hit in several countries. To sum up, Kylie was still serving #1 albums, top 10 singles and fan favourite tracks on her eleventh studio album. A pop legend.
    2 points
  15. Rolling Stone's Dan Reilly highlighted the song's catchiness, writing "now that you've heard it, try and get it out of your head".
    2 points
  16. Mother Monster changes the face of pop music with her sophomore album. This Day In Pop is a reoccurring piece, where BreatheHeavy examines a monumental anniversary in pop music. Whether it be a blockbuster release, game-changing performance, live mishap, or something in between, we’re here to dig through the archives and highlight some of the biggest moments in pop music history. Lady Gaga released Born This Way on May 23, 2011. Back in late 2010, Lady Gaga told a crowd of screaming fans in Gdsank, Poland that her second studio album, Born This Way, would be “the greatest album of this decade.” Almost 10 years later, the declaration still rings true. The blockbuster LP changed up the game for Mother Monster, elevating her off kilter pop contributions to new degrees of weird cool. In the process, it turned off a few folks, but regardless of whether you championed her creativity or turned your nose at the spectacle, it was certainly an era worth watching. For BreatheHeavy’s latest installment of This Day In Pop, we’re revisiting Gaga’s mega-release as she works steadily on her sixth studio album. By the turn of the ‘10s, Lady Gaga was the biggest thing in pop music. After putting the music video on CPR with the dazzling clips for “Bad Romance” and the Beyoncé-assisted “Telephone,” Mother Monster had already proved that she was much more than a pop singer, but instead a student of the pop music machine. With the release of her debut album, The Fame, and its accompanying re-release in The Fame Monster, behind her, Gaga was riding off some of the very celebrity that she sang about in her previously released tunes and was flooded with inspiration for her next album. “It came so quickly. I’ve been working on it for months, and I feel very strongly that it’s finished right now. Some artists take years. I don’t. I write music every day,” she told The Guardian in June 2010. Unlike the synth-pop sound of her debut, Born This Way saw RedOne and Fernando Garibay honed in on their relationship with the singer to create something with a bigger mission statement. In doing so, she turned a different direction and took a few pages from some of her biggest musical muses: Whitney Houston, Bruce Springsteen and, of course, Madonna. On the standard version, Born This Way clocked in at 14 songs, including its title track, “Marry the Night,” “You and I” and “The Edge of Glory.” If the public had not fully understood the woman known as Lady Gaga (or her musicianship pre-fame), she made her point loud and clear with a set that showcased as much of her varied talents as it did her levels of extra. She touched on opera, heavy metal, industrial techno, mariachi, disco — you name it. She collaborated with E Street Band saxophonist Clarence Clemons and Queen guitarist Brian May. The set pushed Gaga far passed her musical boundaries at a time when we were all welcoming extreme experimentation. On the promotional end, Born This Way was larger than life and only appropriately matched the persona, attitude and stage styling of the superstar. Sometimes it was a miss. The art cover for both the original and deluxe still raises eyebrows, but I’d argue that the campaign did more positive than negative, particularly with her messaging. Most notably, the LP gave us “Born This Way,” Gaga’s most important single to-date. Minus all the Madonna comparisons, the anthem created something that pop music had not seen in years: wildly explicit embrace for the LGBTQ+ community. It was her freedom song. “I want to write my this-is-who-the-****-I-am anthem, but I don’t want it to be hidden in poetic wizardry and metaphors. I want it to be an attack, an assault on the issue because I think, especially in today’s music, everything gets kind of washy sometimes and the message gets hidden in the lyrical play,” she said in an interview with Billboard. “Harkening back to the early ’90s, when Madonna, En Vogue, Whitney Houston and TLC were making very empowering music for women and the gay community and all kind of disenfranchised communities, the lyrics and the melodies were very poignant and very gospel and very spiritual and I said, ‘That’s the kind of record I need to make. That’s the record that’s going to shake up the industry.’” Born This Way went on to debut at No. 1 on the Billboard 200 after selling 1,108,000 copies in its opening week, in part thanks to a tactical 99-cent Amazon deal, and became the third-best selling album of 2011. But for all the occasions that she did too much during this time, it rarely eclipsed her passion for creating or pleasing her fans. It drove home the idea of what it meant to be a Little Monster and pushed forward a culture of online fandom that thrived for acceptance. Written by @JamesExhale for BreatheHeavy | Exhale
    2 points
  17. On May 7, 2000, Oops...! I Did It Again landed on top of the UK charts becoming her third #1 in there after ...Baby One More Time & Born To Make You Happy. It was certified platinum in the country for exceeding 600,000 sold copies.
    2 points
  18. On May 6, 2000 Britney performed at Théâtre de l'Empire in Paris. The set included (You Drive Me) Crazy, Born to Make You Happy, Oops!... I Did It Again, ...Baby One More Time. Enjoy
    2 points
  19. It's been 20 years today since Eminem released his third studio album.
    2 points
  20. On June 18, 2010, Miley Cyrus unleashed 'Can't Be Tamed.' It debuted at #3 on the Billboard 200 with 102K.
    1 point
  21. On May 13, 2000 Britney performed Oops!... I Did It Again and Don't Let Me Be the Last to Know on SNL. I love the outfits! Enjoy
    1 point
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  25. On November 13, 2000, Stronger was released by Britney Spears as the third single of her second studio album Oops!... I Did It Again. The song has self-empowerment lyrics about a girl who is tired of her cheating boyfriend and decides to live without him. It received acclaim from music critics, who described the song as both musically and lyrically innovative and considered it the best dance track from the album. Stronger achieved commercial success worldwide, reaching the top five in Austria, Germany and Sweden, while reaching the top ten in Finland, Ireland, Switzerland and United Kingdom. Stronger peaked at number eleven in the United States' Billboard Hot 100, and was later certified Gold by the Recording Industry Association of America (RIAA), for selling over 500,000 units of the single. The B-side of the single was Walk On By.
    1 point
  26. On November 02, 2000 the music video for Stronger was premiered. The music video was directed by Joseph Kahn, who revealed that the concept for the music video was created by Spears herself, by saying "I would like to dance in a chair and drive in a car and break up with [my] boyfriend. [...] Those are your three elements." Kahn ended up creating, according to Jocelyn Vena of MTV, "a semi-futuristic world in which Spears walks into a club, breaks up with her cheating boyfriend and triumphantly walks in the rain, knowing her life is better off without him." Kahn also considered the music video as very sophisticated, saying that it is "definitely a departure from the sort of candy-colored videos she was doing before, so I always thought this was the transition between Britney the teenage pop star and Britney the sort of diva she became." An alternate footage of the video can be found on the DVD of Spears first compilation album Greatest Hits: My Prerogative. Kahn revealed that Spears' referenced Janet Jackson's "The Pleasure Principle" and "Miss You Much" music videos for the video's chair routine, saying her idea was inspired by "Janet Jackson's 'Pleasure Principle' — the iconic chair sequence in that". A review of the video also commented "Ms. Spears gives us her best Janet Jackson impression (“Miss You Much“) with a dizzying chair-dance routine." Two versions of the video exist, one in which at the end of video, Spears stands in mid-air above the spinning chair, and in the other a close up of her singing. The music video received a nomination on the 2001 MTV Video Music Awards for Best Pop Video. In MTV Latin America it landed at #71 on the annual Top 100 countdown of the year 2000, and it appeared once again in 2001, this time occupying the #1 position.
    1 point
  27. On October 31, 2005, Britney Spears released the single And Then We Kiss. The original song failed to make the cut on her fourth studio album In the Zone, so it was later remixed by Junkie XL to be included on B in the Mix: The Remixes and also the EP Key Cuts from Remixed. The remix was released as the promotional single from the album in Australia and New Zealand. The original version by Taylor leaked online in September 2011. The Junkie XL Remix of "And Then We Kiss" is a euro-trance song with influences of techno and usage of dance-rock guitars, synthesizers and symphonic strings. The song failed to appear on any major charts. However, it peaked at number fifteen on the US Billboard Hot Dance Airplay. The song appears in Dance Dance Revolution Supernova 2.
    1 point
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  31. On July 20, 2004, Britney Spears released Outrageous as the fourth and final single off her fourth studio album In the Zone. It was written and produced by R. Kelly, with vocal production provided by Trixster and Penelope Magnet. It was the record label's choice for first and second single, but Spears pushed for Me Against the Music and Toxic respectively, to be released instead. It was finally announced as a single after it was selected as the theme song for the 2004 film Catwoman. It peaked at #79 on the BBH100. The song was only performed live at The Onyx Hotel Tour in 2004 A music video for the song was being shot in June of that year by Dave Meyers, which was set to premiere on June 28. However, the video was cancelled after Britney injured her knee while performing a dance routine. The Onyx Hotel Tour got cancelled as well. A composite of different scenes from the footage they got, was released on the Greatest Hits: My Prerogative DVD later in 2004. It had the guest appearance of Snoop Dog.
    1 point
  32. On June 20, 2000 Britney launched her 3rd tour titled after he 2nd album Oops I Did It Again in Columbia, Maryland! The tour ran till January 18, 2001 and consisted of 88 shows. The most she has done is any of her previous tours at this time. The set list was comprised of 12 songs and a encore, including "(You Drive Me) Crazy" "Stronger" "What U See (Is What U Get)" "From the Bottom of My Broken Heart" "Born to Make You Happy" "Lucky" "Sometimes" "Don't Let Me Be the Last to Know" "The Beat Goes On" "Don't Go Knockin' on My Door" "(I Can't Get No) Satisfaction" "...Baby One More Time" Encore "Oops!... I Did It Again" I LOVE this tour almost as much as I love DWAD or Oynx! The outfits the hair the LIVE VOCALS!! It gives me LIFE!! Enjoy!
    1 point
  33. On June 5, 2000 Britney's special Britney In Hawaii premiered! The setlist consisted of 8 songs including: "(You Drive Me) Crazy" "Sometimes" "From the Bottom of My Broken Heart" "Born to Make You Happy" "Oops!... I Did It Again" "Don't Let Me Be the Last to Know" "The Beat Goes On" "...Baby One More Time" I LOVEEEEEE EVERYTHING about this special!! Except for her calling that girl her #1 fan when clearly it is me;) I remember when this premiered and recorded on a VHS and watched it over and over again! Now I'm showing my age LOL!! Enjoy
    1 point
  34. On this day in 2010, Christina Aguilera released her sixth studio album, {Bi~ΟΠ~iC}. It was a drastic departure from the retro, jazz-influenced sound of Back To Basics into more futuristic electronic music. Consisting of 24 tracks in total, the record combines sassy electropop bangers with personal pop / R&B ballads with some rock, new wave, dancehall and disco sprinkled in. For the record, Christina worked both with established hitmakers, as well as more underground, less-known producers and co-writers. For example, it was the first album by a big pop artist to feature songwriting from Sia and had one of the very first Nicki Minaj guest verses on a song ("Woohoo"), something that's very commonplace now. However, due to many reasons, including a drastic change in sound compared to her previous records, accusations of chasing trends and copying Lady Gaga (spearheaded by Pigrez Perez Hilton), mediocre promotion, a change in the title, a delayed release, no tour, the era being cut short (lasting only 6 months) and Christina's personal problems, {Bi~ΟΠ~iC} underperformed and has been largely forgotten by the general public. Despite this, many consider it a solid record and it has gained newfound appreciation in recent years.
    1 point
  35. On May 1, 2000 in a rare performance Britney performed Oops!... I Did It Again on Pop Jam. Enjoy
    1 point
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  38. Okay it's been a dramatic few days BUT #JusticeForBlackout is now happening June 15th! We are streaming the Standard Version on Spotify and US iTunes Some say Blackout doesn't need a justice campaign but if there's a chance it will make Britney happy and even hit the #1 spot it was robbed of originally, what harm is there in doing it I repeat: THIS NO LONGER CONFLICTS WITH THE JUSTICE FOR BIONIC CAMPAIGN #JusticeForBlackout
    1 point
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