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Fallin' (Alicia Keys song)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

"Fallin'"
Alicia-keys-fallin-single.jpg
Single by Alicia Keys
from the album Songs in A Minor
B-side"Rear View Mirror"
ReleasedApril 10, 2001 (2001-04-10)
RecordedJanuary 2001
StudioKrucialKeys (New York City)
Genre
Length
  • 3:30 (album version)
  • 3:16 (radio version)
LabelJ
Songwriter(s)Alicia Keys
Producer(s)Alicia Keys
Alicia Keys singles chronology
"Fallin'"
(2001)
"A Woman's Worth"
(2001)
Audio sample

"Fallin" is the debut single by American singer-songwriter Alicia Keys and lead single from her debut studio album, Songs in A Minor (2001). Written and produced by Keys, "Fallin'" is generally considered her signature song.[1] The official remix features rappers Busta Rhymes and Rampage.

"Fallin'" attained global success, reaching number one on the US Billboard Hot 100 and the top 10 in several countries, topping the charts of Flanders, the Netherlands, and New Zealand. It also received numerous certifications around the world, and is one of the best-selling singles of 2001. In 2009, "Fallin'" was named the 29th most successful song of the 2000s, on the Billboard Hot 100 Songs of the Decade.[2] It won three Grammy Awards in 2002, including Song of the Year, Best R&B Song, and Best Female R&B Vocal Performance, and was also nominated for Record of the Year.

Background and composition

The song was written by Alicia Keys as the lead single from her debut studio album, Songs in A Minor.[3][failed verification] When asked about the background behind the song, Keys told Billboard, "I wanted to write a song for someone who was 10 or 12 years old – like a young Michael Jackson. Even though he was young, he was singing some deep stuff back then. [The song] is about the ins and outs of a relationship. Sometimes, you're completely head-over-heels in love with someone, and sometimes you can't stand that person. You fall in and out, sometimes it goes back and forth, and that's just what relationships are about."[4]

According to the sheet music published at Musicnotes.com by Sony/ATV Music Publishing, the song is set in 12/8 time with a "free" tempo of 60 beats per minute.[5] It is composed in the key of E minor with Keys' vocal range spanning from the low-note of B3 to the high-note of E5.[5] The song has a basic chord progression of Em–Bm7–Em–Bm7 as it follows a "moderate blues tempo" throughout the chorus of the song.[5]

Critical reception

Reviews

Keys performing "Fallin'" in Frankfurt, Germany in 2002
Keys performing "Fallin'" in Frankfurt, Germany in 2002

NME called it a "[m]assive, massive massive hit" adding "Piano tinkles, drum machine coughs like an athsmatic [sic] whippet and Alicia strokes your spine with ice cubes and spatters your spotty back with hot candle wax".[6] The song was described as "gospel fervor of lovesick righteousness" by Beth Johnson of Entertainment Weekly.[7] Robert Hilburn of The Los Angeles Times described the song as having "the neo-soul vitality of Macy Gray and Jill Scott."[8] Sam Faulkner of NME said that the song had "deeper moments [that] creep up and grab you exemplified."[9] Mark Anthony Neal of PopMatters said that the song "combines Keys' natural blues register with a subtle, and brilliantly so, sample of James Brown's 'It's a Man's, Man's, Man's World'."[10] Barry Walters of Rolling Stone said "there's no denying the serious early Aretha vibe permeating the hit."[11]

Sal Cinquemani of Slant Magazine said that "the gospel-tinged [song] starts out simply with measured piano and basic drum programming, eventually building to a crescendo of operatic proportions."[12] Steve Jones of USA Today described the song as "a bluesy ode to self-destructive love" and further commented that the song "is only a teaser for what she has to offer."[13] Simon Price of The Independent called the song Keys' breakthrough song and noted how the melody of the song is similar to Queen's "We Are the Champions".[14] Stephen Thomas Erlewine of AllMusic pointed out the lack of depth in the song, saying it "doesn't have much body to it", which he felt was "a testament to Keys' skills as a musician."[15]

Accolades

In The Village Voice's 2001 Pazz & Jop critics' poll, the song appeared at number four on the list.[16] In September 2011, "Fallin'" was placed at number 22 by VH1 on its list for the 100 Greatest Songs of the 2000s.[17] "[G]ospel vibe and powerful vocals form Keys" led Complex to place the song on number two on its list of "The 25 Best Alicia Keys Songs".[18] The Telegraph compiled a list of "100 songs that defined the Noughties" and placed "Fallin'" at number 97.[19] Rolling Stone ranked it number sixty-two on their Top 100 Songs of the 2000s decade.[20] "Fallin'" charted at number 413 in Blender magazine's 500 Greatest Songs Since You Were Born.[21] In 2011, the song ranked at number five on Nerve's list of "The 25 Greatest Love Songs of the 2000s".[22]

Chart performance

In the United States, "Fallin'" debuted at number ninety-eight on the Billboard Hot 100 for the week of June 16, 2001. The song stayed on the chart for nine weeks before eventually peaking at number one on the chart.[23] It remained on the chart for a total of 34 weeks. It managed to chart on the 2001 Billboard Year-End Hot 100 at number two behind Lifehouse's "Hanging by a Moment"; it was the highest charting number-one single on this chart for the year 2001.[24]

Awards and nominations

As one of the most critically acclaimed singles of 2001, "Fallin'" was nominated for several awards. "Fallin'" connected well with NARAS as the song was nominated in 2002 for four Grammy Awards: Song of the Year, Record of the Year, Best Female R&B Vocal Performance, and Best R&B Song. It ended up winning all but one of the awards she was nominated for (Record of the Year was awarded to U2's "Walk On").[25]

At the 2001 Billboard Music Awards, "Fallin'" was nominated for the Hot 100 Single of the Year; however, it lost the award to Lifehouse's "Hanging by a Moment". The song was also nominated for Outstanding Song and Outstanding Music Video at the 2002 NAACP Image Awards; it did not win in either category.

Music video

The music video for "Fallin'", directed by Chris Robinson and Andrew Young, Blake Johnson and Danny Wise. Unlike most other R&B videos, the video for "Fallin'" was a low-key clip with no dancing.[citation needed] The video opens with a radio playing "Girlfriend", where Keys is sitting at a piano. The plot has Keys traveling to a prison to visit her incarcerated boyfriend.[26] The plot is continued in the video for Keys' next single, "A Woman's Worth", which explores what happens when Keys' boyfriend is released and, with her help, adjusts back to regular life. Keys said in an interview that she was supposed to be the one incarcerated, and her boyfriend was visiting her.

Track listings and formats

Credits and personnel

Credits adapted from the liner notes of Songs in A Minor.[38]

Charts

Certifications

Region Certification Certified units/sales
Australia (ARIA)[94] Platinum 70,000^
Austria (IFPI Austria)[95] Gold 20,000*
Belgium (BEA)[96] Platinum 50,000*
Denmark (IFPI Danmark)[97] Gold 45,000double-dagger
France (SNEP)[98] Gold 250,000*
Germany (BVMI)[99] Gold 250,000^
Italy (FIMI)[100] Gold 25,000*
Netherlands (NVPI)[101] Platinum 60,000^
New Zealand (RMNZ)[102] Platinum 10,000*
Norway (IFPI Norway)[103] Platinum  
Sweden (GLF)[104] Platinum 30,000^
Switzerland (IFPI Switzerland)[105] Platinum 40,000^
United Kingdom (BPI)[106] Platinum 600,000double-dagger
United States (RIAA)[107] 2× Platinum 2,000,000double-dagger

* Sales figures based on certification alone.
^ Shipments figures based on certification alone.
double-dagger Sales+streaming figures based on certification alone.

Release history

Region Date Format(s) Label(s) Ref.
United States April 10, 2001 (2001-04-10) Urban adult contemporary radio J [108]
April 17, 2001 (2001-04-17) [109]
International August 20, 2001 (2001-08-20)
  • 12-inch vinyl
  • CD
  • cassette
[110]
Australia October 15, 2001 (2001-10-15) CD [111]
United Kingdom October 29, 2001 (2001-10-29)
  • 12-inch vinyl
  • CD
  • cassette
[112]

See also

References

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External links

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