Everyday (Ariana Grande song)

Last updated

"Everyday"
Single by Ariana Grande featuring Future
from the album Dangerous Woman
ReleasedJanuary 10, 2017 (2017-01-10)
Recorded2015
Studio MXM Studios & Wolf Cousins Studios, Stockholm
Genre
Length3:14
Label Republic
Songwriter(s)
Producer(s)
Ariana Grande singles chronology
"Faith"
(2016)
"Everyday"
(2017)
"Beauty and the Beast"
(2017)
Future singles chronology
"Used to This"
(2016)
"Everyday"
(2017)
"Cold"
(2017)
Music video
"Everyday" on YouTube

"Everyday" is a song by the American singer Ariana Grande from her third studio album, Dangerous Woman , featuring the rapper Future. The song was written by Savan Kotecha, Ilya, Grande and Future, and produced by Ilya. "Everyday" was premiered on Beats 1 in May 2016, as part of a countdown a week ahead of the release of the album. On January 10, 2017, the single was serviced to rhythmic contemporary playlists, and sent to contemporary hit radio on February 14, 2017, [1] serving as the fourth and final single from the album.

Ariana Grande American singer, songwriter and actress

Ariana Grande-Butera is an American singer, songwriter and actress. After starring in the 2008 Broadway musical 13, she rose to prominence for her portrayal of Cat Valentine on the Nickelodeon television series Victorious (2010–13), and its spinoff Sam & Cat (2013–14). Grande made her first musical appearance on the soundtrack for Victorious and was signed to Republic Records in 2011 after music executive Monte Lipman came across one of her YouTube videos covering songs.

<i>Dangerous Woman</i> Third studio album sung by Ariana Grande

Dangerous Woman is the third studio album by American singer Ariana Grande, released by Republic Records on May 20, 2016. The album is the follow-up to her second studio album My Everything (2014), and features guest appearances from Nicki Minaj, Lil Wayne, Macy Gray and Future. The song "Focus" was the intended lead single. However, later the album's name was changed to Dangerous Woman and "Focus" was removed from the album's standard track listing. Dangerous Woman is primarily a pop and R&B album, with influences of dance-pop, disco, house, trap, and reggae genres. Grande, Max Martin, and Savan Kotecha were the album's executive producers.

Future (rapper) American rapper and singer from Georgia

Nayvadius DeMun Wilburn, known professionally as Future, is an American rapper, singer, songwriter, and record producer. Born and raised in Atlanta, Georgia, Wilburn first became involved in music as part of the Dungeon Family collective, where he was nicknamed "the Future". After amassing a series of mixtapes between 2010 and 2011, Future signed a major record label deal with Epic Records and Rocko's A1 Recordings, which helped launch Future's own label imprint, Freebandz. He subsequently released his debut album, Pluto, in April 2012 to positive reviews. Future's second album, Honest, was released in April 2014, surpassing his debut on the album charts.

Contents

"Everyday" is a woozy electropop and trap song built around a grinding beat and a thrumming bassline. One of Grande's more lyrically explicit songs, the lyrics speak of sexual satisfaction. The track received mixed reviews from music critics who appreciated its production, but they were neutral towards Future's feature. Commercially, the song debuted on the record charts of few territories, but failed to enter the top ten in any of them. In the United States, "Everyday" became Grande's second lowest charting single on the Billboard Hot 100, where it peaked at number 55 in April.

Electropop is a variant of synth-pop that places more emphasis on a harder, electronic sound. The genre has seen a revival of popularity and influence since the 2000s.

Bassline

A bassline is the term used in many styles of music, such as jazz, blues, funk, dub and electronic, traditional music, or classical music for the low-pitched instrumental part or line played by a rhythm section instrument such as the electric bass, double bass, cello, tuba or keyboard. In unaccompanied solo performance, basslines may simply be played in the lower register of any instrument such as guitar or piano while melody and/or further accompaniment is provided in the middle or upper register. In solo music for piano and pipe organ, these instruments have an excellent lower register that can be used to play a deep bassline. On organs, the bass line is typically played using the pedal keyboard and massive 16' and 32' bass pipes.

The song's accompanying music video was released on February 27, 2017, on Vevo, directed by Chris Marrs Piliero. Grande promoted the song with live performances during her second world tour, the Dangerous Woman Tour. The song charted within the top forty in Belgium and the UK R&B Chart, and was later certified Platinum in Brazil and the United States.

Vevo is an American multinational video hosting service founded on December 8, 2009, as a joint venture among three major record companies: Universal Music Group (UMG), Sony Music Entertainment (SME) and EMI. In August 2016, Warner Music Group (WMG), the third-largest record company, agreed to license premium videos from its artists onto Vevo.

Chris Marrs Piliero is an American actor, writer, producer, and director of short films and music videos.

Dangerous Woman Tour

The Dangerous Woman Tour was the third concert tour by American singer and actress Ariana Grande to promote her third studio album, Dangerous Woman (2016). The tour began on February 3, 2017 in Phoenix, Arizona, and ended on September 21, 2017 in Hong Kong. The tour was temporarily halted on May 22, 2017 by a terrorist bombing at the end of Grande's Manchester Arena show, which killed 22 concert-goers and injured 139. After organizing and performing at the One Love Manchester benefit concert, Grande resumed the tour on June 7, 2017.

Background and release

"Everyday" was written by Savan Kotecha, Ilya, Grande and Future, and produced by Ilya and Max Martin. It was recorded in 2015 at MXM Studios and Wolf Cousins Studios in Stockholm. [2] Regarding the collaboration, Grande said in an interview for KIIS FM: "I knew I wanted to work with Future, but I didn't know if we could find the right song to do together because we're so different, but we found a dope vibe and it's very unique and exciting." [3]

Savan Harish Kotecha is a multiple Grammy and Golden Globe nominated American songwriter and record producer from Austin, Texas. Kotecha is of Indian descent.

Ilya Salmanzadeh, known mononymously as ILYA, is a Swedish Persian songwriter, producer and singer. He rose to prominence after co-writing and producing Ariana Grande's "Problem" and Jennifer Lopez's "First Love".

Max Martin Swedish music producer and songwriter

Martin Sandberg, known professionally as Max Martin, is a Swedish songwriter, record producer and singer. He rose to prominence in the second half of the 1990s after making a string of major hits such as Britney Spears's "...Baby One More Time" (1998), The Backstreet Boys's "I Want It That Way" (1999) and NSYNC's "It's Gonna Be Me" (2000).

Grande premiered "Everyday" on Beats 1 on May 13, 2016, a week ahead of the release of Dangerous Woman. [4] [5] The singer announced the song as the album's fourth single on January 3, 2017. [6] The single was serviced to rhythmic contemporary playlists in the US on January 10, 2017. [7] A challenge for Grande's fans was announced by the singer on Twitter on January 30, 2017, where they had to unlock the lyric video for "Everyday" by accumulating enough save and stream data for the song on Spotify. In her tweet, Grande provided a link to her website where fans could track the challenge's progress meter. [8] The lyric video was unlocked on Vevo on February 1, 2017. [9] Directed by Chris Marrs Piliero, it features Grande dancing and singing in front of a row of spotlights. [10] [11] [12] [13] [14] Future is absent from the video, though Grande is shown lip syncing his verse. [13] [9] "Everyday" impacted contemporary hit radio in the US on February 14, 2017. [1]

Beats 1 radio station operated by Apple Inc.

Beats 1 is a 24/7 music radio station owned and operated by Apple Inc. It is accessible through iTunes on a computer, and Apple Music on a smartphone or tablet.

Rhythmic contemporary, also known as Rhythmic Top 40, Rhythmic CHR or rhythmic crossover, is a primarily American music-radio format that includes a mix of EDM, upbeat rhythmic pop, hip hop and upbeat R&B hits. Rhythmic contemporary rarely uses rock or country in its airplay, but it may occasionally use a reggae, Latin, reggaeton, or a Christian/gospel hit. Essentially, the format is a cross between mainstream radio and urban contemporary radio formats.

Twitter micro-blogging Internet service

Twitter is an American online news and social networking service on which users post and interact with messages known as "tweets". Tweets were originally restricted to 140 characters, but on November 7, 2017, this limit was doubled for all languages except Chinese, Japanese, and Korean. Registered users can post, like, and retweet tweets, but unregistered users can only read them. Users access Twitter through its website interface, through Short Message Service (SMS) or its mobile-device application software ("app"). Twitter, Inc. is based in San Francisco, California, and has more than 25 offices around the world.

Composition

"Everyday" is a woozy electropop and trap song. [10] [15] [16] The music is built around a grinding, tinned dance beat [4] [17] [18] and a thrumming side-chained groovy bassline. [19] [20] Other instruments include keys, percussion and guitars. [2] The song opens with Grande singing, "Anytime I'm alone, I can't help thinking about you," accompanied by an R&B-pop production comprising swirling synths. [17] A hollowed-out bridge sung by Grande features before each chorus. [21] The pounding EDM chorus is elevated by Future warbling the song's hook in a warped, [22] woozy style while Grande harmonizes around him. [21] [23] As opposed to using her higher vocal register, Grande instead sings in a content sighing style. [24]

Dance music music composed specifically to facilitate or accompany dancing

Dance music is music composed specifically to facilitate or accompany dancing. It can be either a whole musical piece or part of a larger musical arrangement. In terms of performance, the major categories are live dance music and recorded dance music. While there exist attestations of the combination of dance and music in ancient times, the earliest Western dance music that we can still reproduce with a degree of certainty are the surviving medieval dances. In the Baroque period, the major dance styles were noble court dances. In the classical music era, the minuet was frequently used as a third movement, although in this context it would not accompany any dancing. The waltz also arose later in the classical era. Both remained part of the romantic music period, which also saw the rise of various other nationalistic dance forms like the barcarolle, mazurka, ecossaise, ballade and polonaise.

Key (instrument) part in certain musical instruments

A key is a specific part of a musical instrument. The purpose and function of the part in question depend on the instrument.

Percussion instrument Type of musical instrument that produces a sound by being hit

A percussion instrument is a musical instrument that is sounded by being struck or scraped by a beater ; struck, scraped or rubbed by hand; or struck against another similar instrument. The percussion family is believed to include the oldest musical instruments, following the human voice.

The song's lyrics are explicit and a paean to the ecstasy of sex. [4] [24] Grande illustrates a steamy love affair and lathers on flirtation. [3] [4] During his verse, Future raps about lavish vacations and late-night endeavors, [22] describing himself as a bad guy ideally suited to Grande's needs. [25]

Critical reception

In a positive response, Joey Nolfi of Entertainment Weekly deemed the track a "rhythmic banger" and appreciated Grande's "smoldering vocals". [26] Michael Cragg of The Observer found the song pulsating. [27] Jenna Romaine of Billboard magazine said it was a "fun, bopping song", [9] while Taylor Weatherby from the same publication viewed it among Grande's strong collaborations, noting that it had "greatness". [6] AllMusic's Stephen Thomas Erlewine described "Everyday" as "a heavy thrumming jam". [19] Annie Zaleski of The A.V. Club called the track "a trap-pop gem" and an example of Grande sounding "far more confident tackling Dangerous Woman's diffuse genres." [15] Brennan Carley from Spin magazine complimented the song's "neatly-measured hook". [21] Complex magazine writer Chris Mench said, "With Grande going for a more mature sound on this album, 'Everyday' actually seems to fit the aesthetic pretty well. It's dance beat and explicit lyrics seem ready to grab the attention of old fans as well as make an impact on the radio." [4]

In a less enthusiastic review, Nathan Wisnicki from Pretty Much Amazing was critical of Grande's "lack of interesting inflection", but felt Future's feature saved an otherwise "pretty generic song". [23] Quinn Moreland from Pitchfork Media dismissed Future's repetition of the song's hook, and also said that without the rapper's verse "it would be immediately obvious that 'Everyday' is constructed atop a pile of hot fluff." [28] In a review of Dangerous Woman, Ross Scarano of Complex said "Everyday" and "Greedy" failed to match "the consistent highs" of Grande's 2014 album My Everything . [29] Chris Kelly of Fact magazine wrote that the song wasted Future's feature. [30] Rolling Stone 's Christopher R. Weingarten derided the track as "something where Future sings a chorus that is one word", and cited it as an example of Grande being "prone to a schizophrenic sound and unfortunate sequencing". [31] Theon Weber of Spin regarded the track as a "rote 2016 obligation" and "executive-mandated bagginess". [32] Sputnikmusic viewed "Everyday" as "a real travesty", writing that "in addition to possessing awful lyrics, it is also simple to a fault." [33]

Commercial performance

After the release of Dangerous Woman , "Everyday" debuted at number 23 on the Bubbling Under Hot 100 chart for the week dated June 11, 2016 due to digital downloads. Following the release of its music video, "Everyday" debuted at number 85 on the US Billboard Hot 100 issue dated March 4, 2017, moving up to number 78 the following week. [34] After five weeks present on the chart, the song reached a peak of number 55 on the week dated April 1, 2017, effectively ending Grande's streak of nine consecutive top-twenty entries, [35] and became her second-lowest charting single in the country, after "Right There" in 2013. [36] [37] The song fared better on the airplay charts, where it peaked peaked at numbers 18 and 13 on the Billboard Mainstream Top 40 and Rhythmic charts, respectively. Similarly, it debuted at number 98 and reached a peak of number 54 the following week on the Canadian Hot 100 on the issue dated March 11, 2017, spending a total of ten weeks charting.

In Australia, "Everyday" peaked at number ninety-six on the Australian Singles Chart. Despite being her second lowest-charting entry in the United Kingdom, only reaching number 123 on the UK Singles Chart, "Everyday" performed better on the UK R&B Chart where it attained a top-forty peak of number 36.

Music video

A challenge for Grande's fans was announced by the singer on Twitter on January 30, 2017, where they had to unlock the lyric video for "Everyday" by accumulating enough save and stream data for the song on Spotify. The lyric video for "Everyday" was unlocked on Grande's official Vevo channel on February 1, 2017. It features Grande dancing and singing in front of a row of spotlights, while wearing a black bra, an oversized Tommy Hilfiger down jacket, and her signature ponytail. Future is absent from the lyric video, and Grande is seen lip syncing his verse. The official music video was then released on February 27, 2017, also directed by Chris Marrs Piliero, who had previously directed the music videos for "Break Free" and "Santa Tell Me". [38] The clip features Grande singing in the streets, in a laundromat and on a bus while couples of different races, ages and sexualites are kissing and beginning to touch each other intimately. Future raps his verse in an office surrounded by employees having sex. The video received praise from critics for its showcase of the LGBT community and people of different races, one of Grande's main topics of activism. Jenna Romaine of Billboard magazine found the video playful, and complimented Grande for appearing in it "as opposed to straight lyrics coming across the screen". The music video was broadcast in its original form on MTV Live with a TV-PG rating. As of October 2018, the lyric and music video have a combined total of approximately 250 million views on Vevo.

Live performances

Grande first performed "Everyday" as part of her album showcase for Vevo in New York on May 21, 2016. [39] It was included on the setlist for Grande's 2017 Dangerous Woman Tour. [40] "Everyday" was also performed at the iHeartRadio Festival 2016.

Credits and personnel

Credits adapted from Dangerous Woman's liner notes. [2]

Recording and management
Personnel

Charts

Chart (2016–17)Peak
position
Australia (ARIA) [41] 96
Belgium (Ultratop 50 Wallonia) [42] 38
Canada (Canadian Hot 100) [43] 54
Czech Republic (Singles Digitál Top 100) [44] 70
Ireland (IRMA) [45] 88
New Zealand Heatseekers (RMNZ) [46] 3
Portugal (AFP) [47] 74
Scotland (Official Charts Company) [48] 72
Slovakia (Singles Digitál Top 100) [49] 65
UK Singles (Official Charts Company) [50] 123
UK R&B (Official Charts Company) [51] 36
US Billboard Hot 100 [52] 55
US Mainstream Top 40 ( Billboard ) [53] 18
US Rhythmic ( Billboard ) [54] 13

Certifications

RegionCertification Certified units/Sales
Australia (ARIA) [55] Gold35,000^
Canada (Music Canada) [56] Platinum80,000^
United Kingdom (BPI) [57] Silver200,000Double-dagger-14-plain.png
United States (RIAA) [58] Platinum1,000,000Double-dagger-14-plain.png

^shipments figures based on certification alone
Double-dagger-14-plain.pngsales+streaming figures based on certification alone

Release history

CountryDateFormatLabelRef.
United StatesJanuary 10, 2017 Rhythmic contemporary Republic [59]
February 14, 2017 Contemporary hit radio [1]

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