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Download Cd Funk Anos 80

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Download Cd Funk Anos 80


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The song is a funk-pop, soul, boogie, disco-pop and Minneapolis sound track. It has a spirit akin to the 1980s-era funk music. Its lyrics address fashion, self-love and "traditional masculine bravado", performed in a sing-rapping style filled with metaphors, arrogance, charisma, and fun. Upon its release, the single received generally positive reviews from critics, who praised the instrumental, style and influences of the track. Others criticised it for not being innovative as it tried to emulate 1980s funk music.

The stress over "Uptown Funk" was so high that Ronson passed out during one session trying to perfect the guitar part. Two days later in Toronto they figured out the guitar part when Ronson was playing it in front of The Hooligans after 82 takes.[3][5][8] Ronson explained on NPR's Fresh Air why he was so determined to make the song perfect: "When you're doing something that doesn't sound like anything else on the radio at the time, you almost need to like, iron-clad it, to make sure it gets through. You have to put these hooks in it. You've got to make sure you've got all that ear candy in it to get it through the gate."[3] The record label was hesitant to release the song under the title "Uptown Funk" suggesting the alternative "Just Watch".[12] In October 2014, Mike Mullaney, an assistant program director at CBS Radio/WBMX, listened to the song after it was sent for testing and called it "the greatest song of all time". He added, "The Ronson/Bruno tune is like JamesBrown/RickJames/TheTime jamming w/ badass brass band", describing it as "Filthy, funky" and added, "Bruno simply wails".[13] Ronson feels that the song belongs more to Mars than himself.[14]

"Uptown Funk"'s release was first announced by Mark Ronson on 30 October 2014, via Twitter. The date 10 November 2014 appeared on the poster image Ronson included in the tweet.[16] Columbia Records and Sony Music Entertainment released the single on 10 November 2014 for digital download in various countries.[17][18][19] RCA Records sent the track to be added to US contemporary hit radio the following day, while Sony released it to Italian contemporary hit radio stations on 14 November 2014.[20][21] In the United Kingdom, "Uptown Funk" was released before its scheduled date, 11 January 2015, because it had been performed earlier on The X Factor as a cover by Fleur East.[22][23][24] On 8 December 2014 the song released on the UK via digital download and radio stations began adding the track to their playlists.[25][26] On 9 January 2015, a CD Single was released in Austria, Germany and Switzerland. It included the album version of "Uptown Funk", as well as the Ronson and Mystikal single, "Feel Right".[27] On 16 and 24 February 2015, the recording and one of its remixes, the BB Disco Dub Mix remixed by Benji B, were released on vinyl in the UK and the US.[28][29] An EP of four different remixes of the original version of the song was released via digital download on 13 April 2015.[30] On 29 June 2015, a remix featuring Trinidad James was made available for purchase on iTunes.[31] On 18 July 2018 the radio edition of the track was available for sale.[32]

"Uptown Funk" is a funk-pop,[33] soul,[23] boogie,[34] disco-pop,[35] Minneapolis sound track, with a light EDM influence.[36] It is composed in the key of D minor at a tempo of 115 beats per minute. Mars's vocal range spans from the low note of B2 to the high note of D6.[37] It has been described as a "joyous, energetic and feel-good" song.[23][38] The Guardian's music critic noted influences of Cameo, Earth, Wind & Fire, Chaka Khan, New Edition, Prince, Sugarhill Gang and The Gap Band on the track.[23][39] Billboard's music critic compared the song to George Kranz's "Trommeltanz (Din Daa Daa)" (1983), Earth, Wind & Fire's "Getaway" (1976), One Way's "Cutie Pie" (1982), Sugarhill Gang's "Apache" (1981), The Gap Band's "Oops Up Side Your Head" (1979) and "Early in the Morning" (1982), The Sequence's "Funk You Up" (1979), Morris Day & The Time's "Cool" (1981) and "Jungle Love" (1984), as well as, Zapp's "More Bounce to the Ounce" (1980).[39] Matt James of PopMatters felt Morris Day & The Time's "The Bird" (1984), Kool & the Gang's "Get Down on It" (1981) and Was (Not Was)' "Walk the Dinosaur" (1987) to have influenced "Uptown Funk".[40] Various critics noticed the pastiche on "Uptown Funk", from the "electric purple texture of the synths and the loose slap of the rhythms" to the "Prince-backed 80's funkateers Morris Day & The Time".[41][42][43]

"Uptown Funk" was the subject of several lawsuits over copyright infringement. In 2015, similarities with "Oops Up Side Your Head" (1979) by The Gap Band led them, along with keyboardist Rudolph Taylor, and producer Lonnie Simmons to be added as co-writers of "Uptown Funk" receiving 17% of the publishing royalties.[15][83] In the same year, Serbian artist Viktorija argued that "Uptown Funk" infringed on her track "Ulice mračne nisu za devojke". She decided not to sue Mars and Ronson.[84] In 2016, electro-funk band Collage sued Ronson and Mars for copying their single, "Young Girls" (1983), while The Sequence, a rap group, claimed it infringed their single "Funk You Up" (1979) and sued a year later.[85][86] In 2017, Lastrada Entertainment filed a lawsuit citing similarities with "More Bounce to the Ounce" (1980) by Zapp.[87] In 2018, the Collage and Zapp lawsuit were dropped, with no word if there was a financial settlement.[88][89] The track drew comparisons with the theme song of The Really Wild Show, a BBC children's nature program.[90] When Ronson was asked if he heard similarities between "Uptown Funk" and the theme he said "Oh, then the horns, I understand what they're saying, yeah, we owe a little bit ... all equally influenced by Quincy Jones".[91] In 2021, Ronnie and Robert Wilson of The Gap Band filed another lawsuit due to the similarities between "Uptown Funk" and "Oops Up Side Your Head" as Ronnie Wilson and Robert Wilson's heirs "have yet to received any publishing rights income".[92]

The single debuted at number 65 on the Billboard Hot 100 chart on 21 November 2014 due to digital sales, making it Ronson's first entry on the Billboard Hot 100.[93] Due to the release of the official video and a performance on Saturday Night Live, it subsequently sold 110,000 digital copies. The song became the Billboard Hot 100's top Digital Gainer of the week and peaked at number 18 on 28 November 2014.[94] In its third week, the track rose to number eight on the Billboard Hot 100, after the video's first full tracking week. It became Ronson's first top 10 as an artist. It debuted on the component charts of Streaming Songs and Radio Songs at number 26 and 46, respectively.[95] On the week of 10 December 2014, "Uptown Funk" ascended to number five, with sales of 152,000 copies. It marked the eleventh top five on the Billboard Hot 100 for Mars.[96] In its fourth week, the single peaked at number three on the Billboard Hot 100, selling 170,000 copies and achieving a 49 million airplay audience, thus receiving Airplay Gainer honors.[97] The following week after The Voice performance, the recording stayed at number three for the second consecutive week. It was the biggest gainer in Digital Songs (244,000), Streaming (7.9 million), Airplay Audience (63 million), becoming the fifth song to top all three "categories". Ronson became the second lead male artist to top Digital Songs with a debut single, since Sam Smith's "Stay with Me" (2014).[98] On 31 December 2014, the track rose to number two on the Billboard Hot 100 with 432,000 copies sold, 8.8 million streams and reached the top ten on Radio Songs with a 68 million audience.[99] In its seventh week, "Uptown Funk" topped the Billboard Hot 100, with 382,000 downloads sold, 10 million U.S. streams and a 76 million airplay audience. The song is Ronson's only number-one single in the country and Mars's sixth.[100] It became one of the longest running number-one singles on the Billboard Hot 100 and the third longest-running number-one single of the 2010s decade topping the chart for 14 consecutive weeks until it was replaced by Wiz Khalifa's "See You Again" featuring Charlie Puth.[101][102][103] It topped not only the Billboard Hot 100-year-end chart, but also the Decade End Billboard Hot 100.[104][105]

In its thirteenth week at number one, "Uptown Funk" became the first song to top the Billboard Hot 100 and its three main component charts for nine non-consecutive weeks.[106] The recording spent 31 weeks in the top ten of the Billboard Hot 100 and 21 weeks on the top three of the aforementioned chart, a record previously held by Santana featuring Rob Thomas's "Smooth" (1999), with 19 weeks.[107][108] After spending 25 weeks on the Billboard Hot 100's top five, it matched the record set by LeAnn Rimes' "How Do I Live" (1997). This record was broken by The Chainsmokers "Closer" (2016) featuring Halsey which spent 26 weeks on the Billboard Hot 100's top five.[109] "Uptown Funk" sold at least 300,000 copies for eight consecutive weeks. Only "Blurred Lines" (2013) by Robin Thicke featuring Pharrell Williams and T.I. surpassed it by selling the same number ten weeks in a row.[110] "Uptown Funk" tied the record for most weeks spent at the top of the Digital Song Sales chart (13 weeks) with Flo Rida's "Low" (2007) featuring T-Pain. This record was broken two years after by Luis Fonsi and Daddy Yankee's "Despacito" featuring Justin Bieber, with 17 weeks.[111] The recording reached its highest peak on Streaming Songs with 24.5 million streams and 5.7 million on subscription-services in one week.[112] "Uptown Funk" spent 12 weeks on the top position of Streaming Songs, it was the second best run at the time, only surpassed by the thirteen weeks of Iggy Azalea featuring Charli XCX's "Fancy" (2014).[113] It spent 12 weeks at number one on the Radio Songs chart, reaching a peak of 181 million in all-format audience.[101][110] It was Ronson's first single to reach number one in the radio songs charts and the sixth for Mars.[114] "Uptown Funk" topped several component charts in the United States, such as Adult Pop Songs, Dance Club Songs, Dance/Mix Show Airplay, Pop Songs and Rhythmic Songs.[115][116][117] It topped the year-end chart Mainstream Top 40.[118] In the United States, the single sold 7.8 million downloads as of 28 September 2017.[119] It was certified eleven times platinum by the Recording Industry Association of America (RIAA) on 18 October 2016, for track-equivalent sales of 11 million units.[120]


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