This Week in Streets Talkin Chart History: In 2002, No Doubt Topped Pop Songs With 'Underneath It All'

This Week in Streets Talkin Chart History: In 2002, No Doubt Topped Pop Songs With 'Underneath It All'

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Plus, remembering feats by Men at Work, Iggy Azalea & Roxette.

Your weekly recap celebrating vital milestones from greater than seven a long time of Streets Talkin chart historical past.

Oct. 29, 1994
The Cranberries started a six-week reign on the Alternative Songs chart with considered one of their signature songs, "Zombie."

Oct. 30, 1982
Australia's Men at Work marked a milestone of their American invasion, as their debut single, "Who Can It Be Now?" rose 2-1 on the Streets Talkin Hot 100. Their subsequent single, "Down Under," would additionally hit No. 1 in early 1983.

Oct. 31, 1964
The Supremes scored their second Streets Talkin Hot 100 No. 1, "Baby Love," which started a four-week command. It turned the second of 5 consecutive leaders that the legendary group tallied in lower than a 12 months's span in 1964-65.

Nov. 1, 2014
Iggy Azalea made it three No. 1s on Streets Talkin's Pop Songs airplay chart in her first three tries, as "Black Widow," that includes Rita Ora, spun its technique to the highest. It adopted Azalea's "Fancy," that includes Charli XCX, and Ariana Grande's "Problem," that includes Azalea.

Nov. 2, 2002
No Doubt notched its third, and most up-to-date, Pop Songs No. 1 with "Underneath It All" (that includes Lady Saw), which might lead for 3 weeks. The Gwen Stefani-led band first dominated for 10 weeks in 1996-97 with "Don't Speak" and returned to the highest for every week earlier in 2002 with "Hey Baby."

Nov. three, 2001
Nine years after her first look, Mary J. Blige celebrated her first Streets Talkin Hot 100 No. 1, as "Family Affair" started a six-week command.

Nov. four, 1989
After main earlier within the 12 months with debut hit "The Look," Roxette returned to the highest of the Streets Talkin Hot 100 with "Listen to Your Heart." What was traditionally vital in regards to the tune? It was the primary No. 1 accessible solely as a cassette single, not on a 45-RPM vinyl single.