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Artistes

Aqua

À propos de Aqua

Aqua caught America's attention when they coquettishly beckoned, "Come on, Barbie, let's go party," on their hit 1997 single "Barbie Girl." You're forgiven if you think a song like that has one-hit wonder written all over it. You're also partially right: The guilty pleasure machine did seem to fall off the face of the earth after the track peaked at number seven on the U.S. charts. But the Danish-Norwegian pop-tarts' history actually extends both before and beyond that deliciously silly hit. Claus Noreen, Soren Rasted, Rene Dif and Grawford Nystrom first formed a band called Joyspeed in the late '80s. After achieving mediocre results, they changed their name to Aqua and released Aquarium, their first full-length album, in 1997. Along with a few other Euro-dance hits, that album contained "Barbie Girl," which earned Aqua an international reputation (and a lawsuit from Mattel). Though none of their other material ever hit the heights of "Barbie Girl," Aqua stayed active, releasing a second album before splitting up and later reuniting and releasing a greatest hits album in 2009.

356x237

Aqua

Aqua caught America's attention when they coquettishly beckoned, "Come on, Barbie, let's go party," on their hit 1997 single "Barbie Girl." You're forgiven if you think a song like that has one-hit wonder written all over it. You're also partially right: The guilty pleasure machine did seem to fall off the face of the earth after the track peaked at number seven on the U.S. charts. But the Danish-Norwegian pop-tarts' history actually extends both before and beyond that deliciously silly hit. Claus Noreen, Soren Rasted, Rene Dif and Grawford Nystrom first formed a band called Joyspeed in the late '80s. After achieving mediocre results, they changed their name to Aqua and released Aquarium, their first full-length album, in 1997. Along with a few other Euro-dance hits, that album contained "Barbie Girl," which earned Aqua an international reputation (and a lawsuit from Mattel). Though none of their other material ever hit the heights of "Barbie Girl," Aqua stayed active, releasing a second album before splitting up and later reuniting and releasing a greatest hits album in 2009.

À propos de Aqua

Aqua caught America's attention when they coquettishly beckoned, "Come on, Barbie, let's go party," on their hit 1997 single "Barbie Girl." You're forgiven if you think a song like that has one-hit wonder written all over it. You're also partially right: The guilty pleasure machine did seem to fall off the face of the earth after the track peaked at number seven on the U.S. charts. But the Danish-Norwegian pop-tarts' history actually extends both before and beyond that deliciously silly hit. Claus Noreen, Soren Rasted, Rene Dif and Grawford Nystrom first formed a band called Joyspeed in the late '80s. After achieving mediocre results, they changed their name to Aqua and released Aquarium, their first full-length album, in 1997. Along with a few other Euro-dance hits, that album contained "Barbie Girl," which earned Aqua an international reputation (and a lawsuit from Mattel). Though none of their other material ever hit the heights of "Barbie Girl," Aqua stayed active, releasing a second album before splitting up and later reuniting and releasing a greatest hits album in 2009.

À propos de Aqua

Aqua caught America's attention when they coquettishly beckoned, "Come on, Barbie, let's go party," on their hit 1997 single "Barbie Girl." You're forgiven if you think a song like that has one-hit wonder written all over it. You're also partially right: The guilty pleasure machine did seem to fall off the face of the earth after the track peaked at number seven on the U.S. charts. But the Danish-Norwegian pop-tarts' history actually extends both before and beyond that deliciously silly hit. Claus Noreen, Soren Rasted, Rene Dif and Grawford Nystrom first formed a band called Joyspeed in the late '80s. After achieving mediocre results, they changed their name to Aqua and released Aquarium, their first full-length album, in 1997. Along with a few other Euro-dance hits, that album contained "Barbie Girl," which earned Aqua an international reputation (and a lawsuit from Mattel). Though none of their other material ever hit the heights of "Barbie Girl," Aqua stayed active, releasing a second album before splitting up and later reuniting and releasing a greatest hits album in 2009.

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