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Who Sang It Best? Hit Pop Songs That Were Originally Country Tunes

FlourishAnyway believes there is a playlist for just about any situation and is on a mission to unite and entertain the world through song.

Some of the most recognized and loved pop, rock, and R&B hits are actually covers of country songs.  Listen to the original song and covers and decide who sang it best.

Some of the most recognized and loved pop, rock, and R&B hits are actually covers of country songs. Listen to the original song and covers and decide who sang it best.

Borrowing From Country Music

When our favorite artists record a song from another genre, their efforts can yield an extraordinary reinterpretation of the original which sounds like an entirely new tune. Alternatively, the track can appear to be a mere imitation of the real thing, a cheap knock-off. Worse yet, a cover can ruin a good song. These cover versions can be risky undertakings.

While it is more common for pop, rock, and R&B songs to be borrowed by country artists, the converse is also occasionally true. Country music has been the song source for other genres, including some major hits. Below are versions of the original country tunes and their corresponding non-country cover(s). Listen to each and determine who sang the song best.

1. Country Version: "I Swear" by John Michael Montgomery (1993)

This sincere ballad makes for a fitting wedding song, as it is a gentle, loving and earnest pledge of enduring commitment from a young man to stand beside his sweetheart and never break her heart. In this original country version, John Michael Montgomery tenderly and believably also promises to build all of his partner's dreams with his own hands and to cherish her as they grow old together through the years.

He assures her that his love will never fade. The narrator of this 4 minute and 13 second track vows that he will always be with her and love her unconditionally.

"I Swear" was an early number one country hit for singer John Michael Montgomery, who found success with a string of seven chart-topping US Billboard Country hits and 19 additional Top 40 Country hits. Some of his most notable songs include "I Love the Way You Love Me" (1993), "Sold (The Grundy County Auction Incident)" (1995), and "The Little Girl" (2000). Montgomery's brother, Eddie, is the surviving member of Montgomery Gentry duo (after a helicopter crash that killed Troy Gentry).

R&B Version: "I Swear" by All-4-One (1994)

Just months after John Michael Montgomery released the country version of "I Swear," the four-member R&B group All-4-One released their own spin on the song. Their efforts not only garnered them their only number one hit on the US Billboard Hot 100 but it also earned the group of male teenagers a Grammy Award and international renown.

This version launches with an extra refrain at the beginning. It is marked by loud group harmony that is overpowering in contrast with the soft solo of yearning that follows. The group harmony is pleasant throughout, and the saxophone generates a special romantic touch. However, the promise of forever love from multiple singers is confusing and less authentic than the same message from a single artist. There are also some rough high notes (e.g., "death do us part"). These are balanced by the vocal gymnastics in the finale.

The group adjusts the lyrics somewhat from the country version so that, "And when there's silver in your hair" becomes, "And when (and when) just the two of us are there." Between this modification and the extra stanza at the beginning, the song length still manages to be the same as the country rendition.

All-4-One placed four songs on the Top 40 chart of the US Billboard Hot 100. In addition to "I Swear," they included, "So Much in Love" (1994), another John Michael Montgomery cover entitled " I Can Love You Like That " (1995), and "Someday" (1996).

2. Country Version: "Hooked on a Feeling" by B.J. Thomas (1968)

The man in this country tune exudes sheer exhilaration as he falls in love with the girl he holds in his arms right now. Romance and longing swell deep within, and he is high on believing that this relationship is blossoming into something mutually significant. His girlfriend's lips taste sweet, and he's hooked on the magic energy of this love affair.

B.J. Thomas was a Grammy Award-winning country singer who also achieved hits on the pop and contemporary Christian charts with singles like, "I Just Can't Help Believing" (1970), "(Hey Won't You Play) Another Somebody Done Somebody Wrong Song" (1975), and "Whatever Happened to Old-Fashioned Love" (1983). Perhaps his most notable song, however, was his 1969 tune, "Raindrops Keep Fallin' on My Head," for which he snagged a Grammy Hall of Fame Award.

Rock Version: "Hooked on a Feeling" by Blue Swede" (1974)

Blue Swede became a one-hit-wonder in the US with this chart-topping 1974 cover of "Hooked on a Feeling." Not only did the Swedish rock group modify the lyrics in BJ Thomas' original song but they also added four odd lines of sound effects to kick off the brisker version of the two minute and 47 second tune.

At best, the repetitive "Ooga-Chaka Ooga-Ooga" stanza is overbearing and strangely out of place. Some might call it cringe worthy.

Blue Swede borrowed the "Ooga-Chaka" idea from British musician Jonathan King's 1971 cover song. King had been inspired to adopt the chanting after hearing Johnny Preston's 1959 number one hit, "Running Bear." Preston's influential song had featured Caucasian backup singers (including future country legend George Jones) chanting "uga uga" and using ad hoc "Indian war cry" vocalizations in an attempt to emulate American Indians. Can you imagine the reaction if this were to occur in a song today?

Blue Swede swaps out BJ Thomas' mellow country flair for a groovy 1970s feel with a quicker tempo and extra "hooked on a feeling" refrains. The rock version also adjusts lyrics to avoid the metaphor of love as a drug addiction:

I got it bad for you, girl, but I don't need a cure
I'll just stay addicted if I can endure.

Blue Swede replaces the "addiction" stanza and ends up with this wording:

Got a bug from you, girl
But I don't need no cure
I just stay a victim
If I can for sure.

There was a resurgence in popularity when the Blue Swede version of the song was included on the soundtrack for Disney Marvel's 2014 film, Guardians of the Galaxy.

3. Country Version: "Me and Bobby McGee" by Roger Miller (1969)

Roger Miller is not who you first think about when you think of "Me and Bobby McGee." The country musician was, however, the first artist to record it.

Miller was a Grammy Award winning country musician whose signature song was "King of the Road" (1964). He was also inducted into the Country Music Hall of Fame. His 1969 original of "Me and Bobby McGee" charted a respectable number 12 on the country chart.

Well-known country singer-songwriter Kris Kristofferson penned the tune regarding two drifters who hitchhiked the American South "from the coal mines of Kentucky to the California sun." He attempted to capture the despondency and raw emotion of the broken man who appears in the dramatic closing scene of the 1954 Academy Award-winning film La Strada.

Kristofferson's creativity was a response to a record producer pitching him an idea in the form of a proposed song title. The titular character "Bobby McGee" was named after record studio secretary Barbara "Bobbie" McKee, whom the record producer had a crush on. Kristofferson, however, misheard her name, and the rest was history.

Miller's decidedly country version conveys the tale not as a painful hole in the narrator's heart but more as a memory of an unforgettable love affair. His original includes a steady beat of cymbals. At just under four minutes long, the song describes the story of the nameless narrator's trip with his lover, Bobby, from mid-America to the west coast, where they part company.

The two drifters share secrets as well as an affinity for music, with Bobby singing the blues and the narrator playing a blues harp (i.e., a "harpoon"). At points this unremarkable version acquires almost a Mexican flair, thanks to background trilling and vocalizations. Miller's original simply isn't memorable on its own but does set the stage for one of the greatest cover songs ever by Janis Joplin.

Rock Version: "Me and Bobby McGee" by Janis Joplin" (1971)

Freedom's just another word for nothin' left to lose
Nothin', don't mean nothin' hon' if it ain't free, no, no
And, feelin' good was easy, Lord, when he sang the blues
You know, feelin' good was good enough for me
Good enough for me and my Bobby McGee.

Lauded by Rolling Stone as one of the 100 Greatest Singers of All Time, legendary rocker Janis Joplin takes us to school on this song. Her rendition is pure, unvarnished emotion.

Joplin was caught up in a short-lived romance with "Me and Bobby McGee" songwriter Kris Kristofferson who urged her to record it because he knew how much she liked the song. Unbeknownst to Kristofferson, the songstress laid the track down for her forthcoming album, Pearl, only days before she suffered a fatal heroin overdose. When he heard her striking rendition the day after her death, he sobbed.

The posthumously released rock cover reached the top spot on the US Billboard Hot 100. It was Joplin's only number one hit.

At about four minutes and 20 seconds, Joplin's rock version features her powerful, raspy vocals as she makes the tune her own using informal words (e.g., "I's," "yeah" and "no, no") plus substantial ad libbing at the end of the song. Additionally, she modifies the lyrics at several points. For example, "Standin' right beside me, Lord, through everything I done" in the original lyrics becomes, "Through all kinds of weather, through everything we done."

Joplin's version was recognized by Rolling Stone as one of the 500 Greatest Songs of All Time, and the wild child songstress was named to the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame. Because "Bobby/Bobbie" is a unisex name, both male and female musicians have recorded the song over the years. From the gentle guitar plucking to the banging piano and Joplin's belting, it's hard to imagine another artist performing this song better. (However, see Pink's extraordinary 2003 rendition.)

4. Country Version: "I'm Already There" by Lonestar (2001)

This tearjerker of a country song reached the top of the country chart in 2001. Additionally, the tune crossed over to the Adult Contemporary and mainstream pop charts, as the song became associated with September 11. (In actuality, the ditty was released more than five months prior to the terrorist attacks and doesn't reference the military in its lyrics.)

The slow ballad is instead presented from the perspective of a businessman who is geographically separated from his family. He calls from the emptiness of a "lonely cold hotel room" to check on them.

Missing home, the narrator reconnects with his wife and as their kids play in the background he reminds them all that although they are a thousand miles apart, he is still with the family in spirit in everything that they do in their daily lives.

In this four minute and 14 second original, an instrumental ensemble joins a lonely piano as the narrator's yearning for his family increases in the lyrics and his emotion swells. Even though some of the high notes tend to be strained, this performance is genuinely portrayed and tugs at the heart of any person who has ever missed home and loved ones. Country group Lonestar was formed in 1992 and is known for country crossover hits that include "Amazed" (1999), "My Front Porch Looking In" (2003), and "Mr. Mom" (2004).

Pop Verion: "I'm Already There" by Westlife (2007)

Formed in 1998, Irish boy band Westlife may be largely unfamiliar to American audiences because the group has placed only one song on the US Billboard Hot 100. Technically, this makes the group a one-hit-wonder in America.

In Europe, however, they have been a big deal, enjoying 16 number one singles such as, "Swear It Again" (1999), "Uptown Girl" (2001), and "Mandy" (2003). A number of their songs are covers of other artists' major hits, therefore it was no surprise when the boys decided to release this version of Lonestar's country 2001 crossover hit, "I'm Already There."

Westlife's 2007 remake of the country song didn't chart in the US and found only mild success in the United Kingdom. Some minor differences are notable from the original: the soft breathy vocals in the beginning. not pausing for dramatic effect as much, and multiple singers taking turns as the lead. Overall, the band tried too hard to replicate Lonestar's original style, thus falling short in making the song feel like their own interpretation.

Moreover, the Westlife rendition lacks the emotional ache of being away from family for days at a time, week in and week out. Being on the road away from family involves missing important milestones and having to catch up via the telephone. It hurts, and Westlife's version is short on empathy.

5. Country Version: "What Hurts the Most" by Rascal Flatts (2006)

The first to record this song was actually country musician Mark Wills, best known for country crossover hits such as "Wish You Were Here" (1999), "Back at One" (1999), and "19 Somethin'" (2002). His version didn't make a dent on the charts though. In 2006, country music trio Rascal Flatts came along and recorded "What Hurts the Most," taking it all the way to the top of both the country and adult contemporary charts. In addition, the song crossed over into the US Billboard Hot 100 Top 10. It was a major success.

At just over three and a half minutes, Rascal Flatts' version captures the tormented longing for unrealized love. This song is about a lonely man who is left pining and remorseful because he failed to confess his feelings for the one he holds dear. As a result of leaving words unspoken, the man believes he lost the love of his life. He thus lives with longing and regret and must always wonder what could have been.

Rascal Flatts nails the powerful emotion that runs through the narrator—sadness, reflection, self-blame, desperation. They accomplish this particularly with their pained, almost whiny vocals. It's as if they've felt this personally. Hmm.

Eurodance Version: "What Hurts the Most" by Cascada (2007)

This danceable cover by German Eurodance group Cascada starts off with the somber contributions of an acoustic guitar and a solo vocalist before seguing into a synthpop track with Europop electronic beats. Although the drumbeats may represent the narrator's stressed heartbeat at seeing signs of her old life, this version seems to lack the sense of deep emotional wounding at having lost out on the love of her life.

There are good quality vocal inflections in this three minute and 50 second cover, but the song unfortunately ends abruptly. The tune charted well internationally but failed to crack the Top 40 of the US Billboard Hot 100. Cascada has placed other hits on the American mainstream Top 40 pop chart: "Everytime We Touch" (2005) and "Evacuate the Dancefloor" (2009).

6. Country Version: "I Will Always Love You" by Dolly Parton (1974)

Dolly Parton wrote this song on the same day she penned "Jolene" (1973). Amazingly, the songbird hit the Top 20 of the country chart with "I Will Always Love You" three times over the course of her career. It topped the country chart originally, when she released it in 1974, then again in 1982 when she re-recorded it for the movie The Best Little Whorehouse in Texas, and subsequently it rose to #15 on the country chart when she recorded it as a duet in 1995 with Vince Gill.

This three-minute ditty was written as a farewell to Parton's long-time mentor, business colleague, and singing partner, Porter Wagoner, with whom she released 13 studio albums. It marks an amicable ending to their relationship. Parton was going her separate way to pursue a solo career.

With her delicate and quavery vocals contrasted against gentle guitar plucking, a darling young Dolly expresses heartfelt ambiguity at having to go. She speaks sincere words of love and gratitude about their parting ways. Her song is not between lovers but rather friends who mutually admire, respect, and love one another. Dolly lets the old guy down as easily as she can by offering tender words of consolation. Eventually this day had to come and she would have to fly and venture out on her own.

Pop Version: "I Will Always Love You" by Whitney Houston (1992)

Wow, is this ever a signature song. People don't sing it this way to a platonic friend.

In this stunning rendition of "I Will Always Love You," the singer nicknamed "The Voice" takes Dolly Parton's original and transforms it into an unforgettable soul-tinged pop hit for the soundtrack of the film, The Bodyguard. Given the passion that she infuses into the single, her four-and-a-half-minute cover unmistakably addresses someone she's been under the sheets with.

Initially, Houston slowly sings the tune a capella then builds momentum as background music joins in. The songbird's vocals are filled with increasing angst and her voice climbs, breaking slightly with emotion as a saxophone adds a sensual touch, urging her forward and upwards. From there Houston goes for it, clambering ever higher, and then she's in the nosebleed section of the arena—no, way up there in the rafters. Finally, she floats down like a feather at the end.

Houston experienced worldwide success with the 1992 song, topping the charts in nearly all countries. This breathtaking version became the best-selling single by a woman in the US as well as the best-selling single of all time by a female solo artist. Furthermore, Houston took home the Grammy Award for Record of the Year for "I Will Always Love You." Rolling Stone recognized it as one of the 500 Greatest Songs of All Time.

7. Country Version: "I Can't Stop Loving You" by Don Gibson (1958)

Country Music Hall of Famer Don Gibson wrote and sang the original version of "I Can't Stop Loving You." He was a country legend who was nicknamed "The Sad Poet" for his many love ballads.

At a little less than two-and-a-half-minutes, this lost love song is an honest and forthright confession of the narrator's feelings, presented against plain instrumental tweaking and strumming. Background singers accentuate Gibson's vocals without overtaking them.

The musician comes across as if he is putting his feelings candidly on the table for the one he holds dear. This release is about a man who is suffering a broken heart since he has been apart from his former lover. He acknowledges just how downhearted he has felt since they parted and how he is living in the past because he misses her so much.

R&B Version: "I Can't Stop Loving You" by Ray Charles (1962)

When a musical legend gets their hands on a good song, this is the magic that ensues. The incomparable Ray Charles, the singer who invented the soul genre and the man dubbed "The Genius," covered "I Can't Stop Loving You." In so doing, he took the tune to number one on not only the US Billboard Hot 100 but also the R&B and Adult Contemporary charts. Rolling Stone named his memorable rendition as one of the 500 Greatest Songs of All Time.

In this 4 minute and 17 second track commemorating lost love, an ensemble of background singers echoes the singer's slow, sorrowful account. They highlight the hurt and loneliness that Charles feels at losing his honey. This version is known for the singer's interjection toward the end, "Sing the song, children."

If it sounds like his heartbreak is real, perhaps he relies upon a lifetime of experience. The legendary singer was married twice but was involved with many women with whom he had a dozen children over the years.

Charles was a Grammy Award-winning musician who won a Lifetime Achievement Award. Rolling Stone praised him as one of 100 Greatest Artists of All Time. He was also inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame, Country Music Hall of Fame, and Songwriters Hall of Fame.

8. Country Version #1: "Always on My Mind" by Brenda Lee (1972)

The idea for this classic ditty came when the songwriter was detained on an out-of-state project. He couldn't return home from work as quickly as promised, and his wife was unhappy. As a result, the song was conceptualized as a long apology to a disappointed spouse. The narrator has done wrong and wishes they could call and rectify their poor behavior, letting their partner know they were in their thoughts all along.

If you've heard the holiday favorite, "Rockin' Around the Christmas Tree" (1958), then you've heard the voice of Brenda Lee before. She was was the first to record "Always on My Mind." Her original two minute and 45 second version only reached number 45 on the country chart, but it features vocals that are full and throaty and truly allow the pain of the narrator to surface.

Lee is a pop, rock, country, and gospel singer who was recognized with a Grammy Lifetime Achievement Award. Additionally, she was inducted into the Country Music Hall of Fame, Rock and Roll Hall of Fame, and Rockabilly Hall of Fame.

Country Version #2: "Always on My Mind" Elvis Presley (1972)

Elvis recorded this country cover version several weeks after separating from his wife of six years, Priscilla Presley. As a result, many people mistakenly believe that the song was written about the couple's marital troubles, not knowing that "Always on My Mind" is a cover. Elvis was known not only as the King of Rock and Roll but also sang country and gospel tunes.

Although the three-and-a-half-minute tune climbed to a modest sixteenth place on the US Billboard Hot Country chart, it remains one of the King's most enduring fan favorites. His cover is imprinted with Elvis' characteristic "hubba hubba" vibe and feels a bit rushed, with the barbershop-type background singers clipping any emotional authenticity he attempts to eek out.

The singer tries to convey his desperation with how swiftly he sings the song, as if to communicate to his sweetheart to please return, now that he has explained himself. At the end of the tune there is pause then a recommencement of his admission of possible wrongdoing, lines which curiously do not appear in the original. Elvis' ex-wife Priscilla has revealed that she was subjected to domestic abuse and the King regularly cheated on her during their relationship. Thus, the singer has plenty to apologize for. It's a good thing he added the extra apology.

Country Version #3: "Always on My Mind" Willie Nelson (1982)

Oh, he's sorry alright. Throughout the three and a half minutes of this emotionally gut-wrenching cover tune, country icon Willie Nelson expresses desperation and true remorse for neglecting the feelings of his partner. As he pleads with her as follows, his authenticity shines through:

Tell me, tell me that your sweet love hasn't died
And give me, give me one more chance
To keep you satisfied
I'll keep you satisfied.

Supported only by minimal background music, the singer is somberly reflective in this cover. The lyrics of the original are essentially the same, but Nelson swaps positions of some of the lines.

He comes across as truly believable, and that's probably because he personally knows about disappointment and broken relationships. Over his 80+ years, Nelson has been married four times and has fathered eight children. "My wandering ways were too much for any woman to put up with." he told People magazine. "I'll always love all my wives. I've always said that there's no such thing as a 'former' wife."

Nelson's cover version reached number one on the country chart and crossed over to peak at number five on the US Billboard Hot 100. It was also named the Single of the Year and inducted into Grammy Hall of Fame. Other songs for which the country music legend is known include, "Blue Eyes Crying in the Rain" (1975), "If You've Got the Money I've Got the Time" (1976), and "City of New Orleans" (1984).

Pop Version: "Always on My Mind" Pet Shop Boys (1987)

On the tenth anniversary of Elvis' death, English synthpop band Pet Shop Boys offered up a cover rendition of "Always on My Mind" for an entertainment special that featured popular musicians performing the musical icon's songs. The response to their unique version was so positive that the band subsequently recorded it as a single.

The synthpop ditty became an international favorite and rose to the fourth spot on the US Billboard Hot 100 chart. The fast beat in this three minute and 45 second track represents the anxiety of the narrator who wants to reconcile their busted romance. Unfortunately, however, there's not enough vocal inflection to make them sound serious about righting their relationship wrongs.

While this high energy track is certainly danceable, it isn't consistent with earnest confessions of bad behavior and a desire to make amends. There's not one ounce of contrition here.

The Pet Shop Boys is a duo formed in 1981. They are known in the US for hits such as "West End Girls" (1986) and "What Have I Done to Deserve This?" (1987).

9. Country Version: "I Can Love You Like That" by John Michael Montgomery (1995)

John Michael Montgomery followed up his previous love ballads—including hits "I Love the Way You Love Me" (1993) and "I Swear" (1993)—with this lovely ditty about a man who promises his sweetheart that he can give her everything she's ever dreamed of. It's a perfect wedding song, both then and now. My husband and I danced to it at our wedding.

"I Can Love You Like That" jumped to the top of the country chart. The romantic, three minute and 45 second ballad is filled with fervent declarations of love by a man who is trying to persuade his love interest to be forever his.

Against the backdrop of a gentle piano and the soft surge of other instruments, the narrator promises that if the lady in his life will commit will be his, then he will make her the center of his universe, moving heaven and earth to provide her everything that she needs. It's every girl's fairy tale dream to encounter a real Prince Charming so utterly devoted, yet here he is. May we all be as happy in our long term romantic choices.

R&B Version: "I Can Love You Like That" by All-4-One (1995)

If imitation is the sincerest form of flattery, then covering another artist's songs is probably a reflection of that as well. R&B group All-4-One already experienced grandy success in 1994 when they covered country star John MIchael Montgomery's country ballad, "I Swear." Consequently, it wasn't a surprise when the group repeated that feat with, "I Can Love You Like That."

Just two months after Montgomery's country version topped the chart, All-4-One released a cover version. It climbed to number five on the US Billboard Hot 100 and number two on the Adult Contemporary chart. At just over four minutes long, their single begins with a jazzed up instrumental groove and R&B flavored vocal harmonies that soar as the song progresses. The singers may be young, but they sound believable and authentic in their assurances of forever love. This tune is well suited for them although they didn't experience the same success as they did with "I Swear" (1994).

10. Country Version: "Die a Happy Man" by Thomas Rhett (2015)

This country love ballad is three minutes and 50 seconds of laid back devotion as the narrator sings the praises of his life partner. The track features loose, easygoing vocals against casual guitar strumming as the narrator proclaims that his beloved is all he ever needs in life. The narrator feels bedazzled and utterly enthralled with the love of his life. Drums, acoustic guitar, and other instruments support rather than overshadow his vocals.

Thomas Rhett's original topped the country chart and crossed over to the Top 40 of the US Billboard Hot 100. The hit song was co-written by Rhett for his wife, Lauren, and she appears in the video. The couple met in first grade, became friends in middle school, and later began to date. They have been married since 2012. Now that's a story of meant-to-be love!

Additional songs that Rhett is known for include, "Marry Me" (2017), "Look What God Gave Her" (2019), and "What's Your Country Song" (2020). Thomas Rhett is the son of country singer-songwriter Rhett Akins. The "Die a Happy Man" singer's real name is Thomas Rhett Akins, however he goes by only his first and middle names as a stage name because there are multiple Nashville singers with similar-sounding names (Adkins, Atkins, Akins).

Hip Hop Version: "Die a Happy Man" by Nelly (2016)

Whereas Thomas Rhett's original ditty offers a low key reflection regarding feelings for his love interest, this admirable, dance-friendly hip hop version by rapper Nelly is a more energetic proclamation. Bolstered by synthesizers and a prominent beat, Nelly's vocals become more forceful as the 3 minute and 35 second track progresses then ends suddenly.

The lyrics are generally the same, except for Nelly affectionately calling his significant other "shawty" and repeating several phrases for creative emphasis. Noteable, however, is one change in wording having potential significance for the song's meaning itself. The original indicates the following:

Oh, if all I got is your hand in my hand
Baby, I could die a happy man.

However, Nelly adds a strategic "maybe" to the lyrics:

Oh, if all I've got is your hand in my hand
Maybe I can die a happy man.

This "maybe" stuff is not a slip up. "Maybe" appears four times in the lyrics. If the love of Nelly's significant other isn't all he needs in life to be happy, what else are his requirements? I suspect he's not as fully invested in his relationship, at least not like sweet Thomas Rhett is with his honey.

This hip hop version failed to crack the Top 40 of the US Billboard Hot 100. Other songs that the rapper is known for include the hits, "Hot in Herre" (2002), "Dilemma" (2002), and "Shake Ya Tailfeather" (2003).

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