Can't Get You Out of My Head

"Can't Get You Out of My Head" is a song recorded by Australian singer Kylie Minogue for her eighth studio album, Fever (2001). It was released through Parlophone as the lead single from the album on 8 September 2001. Written and produced by Cathy Dennis and Rob Davis, "Can't Get You Out of My Head" is a dance-pop, techno-pop and neo-disco song, notable for its "la la la" hook. Lyrically, it discusses Minogue's obsession with her love interest. Some music critics praised the song's production, Minogue's vocals and labelled it a highlight on Fever.

"Can't Get You Out of My Head"
A woman is posing while wearing a white dress and highheels. A wired microphone is wrapped up on her left leg. A black box featuring the words 'Kylie' and 'Can't Get You Out of My Head' in white is placed on the right.
Cover of CD 02 and digital releases
Single by Kylie Minogue
from the album Fever
B-side
  • "Boy"
  • "Rendezvous at Sunset"
Released8 September 2001 (2001-09-08)
StudioSurrey, England
Genre
Length3:50
LabelParlophone
Songwriter(s)
Producer(s)
  • Cathy Dennis
  • Rob Davis
Kylie Minogue singles chronology
"Your Disco Needs You"
(2001)
"Can't Get You Out of My Head"
(2001)
"In Your Eyes"
(2002)
Music video
"Can't Get You Out of My Head" on YouTube

"Can't Get You Out of My Head" peaked at number one in 40 countries including on the singles charts of every European country, with the exception of Finland. It also topped the Australian Singles Chart and was certified triple-platinum by the Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA). In the United States, the song peaked at number seven on the Billboard Hot 100 chart and it was Minogue's breakthrough commercial success in the country. As of 2018, it had sold over five million copies worldwide.

Dawn Shadforth directed the music video for "Can't Get You Out of My Head", which features Minogue dancing against futuristic backdrops; the white jumpsuit that she wears in the video became an iconic fashion statement. Minogue had included the song on the set lists for most of her concert tours since its release. "Can't Get You Out of My Head" ranked on several decade-end lists compiled by magazines such as Rolling Stone, The Guardian, and NME. In 2012, Minogue re-recorded the song for inclusion on her orchestral compilation album, The Abbey Road Sessions.

Writing and releaseEdit

In 2000, singer Cathy Dennis and songwriter Rob Davis had been brought together by Universal Publishing, to work on new material. For "Can't Get You Out of My Head", the session started off by Davis generating a 125 bpm drum loop on the programme Cubasemusic equipped with an acoustic guitar, on which Dennis improvised with the line "I just can't get you out of my head", which later became the song's lyric.[1] After three and a half hours, they recorded the demo for "Can't Get You Out of My Head"; the vocals were laid down afterward. Davis and Dennis recalled that the recording process was "very natural and fluid" and that did not rely on heavy instrumentation.[1]

Prior pitching the song to Kylie Minogue, Davis and Dennis unsuccessfully offered it to band S Club 7 and singer Sophie Ellis-Bextor.[1][2] Davis then met with Minogue's A&B executive, Jamie Nelson. Impressed by the song's upbeat production that he found appealing to clubgoers, Nelson booked it for Minogue to record.[1][3] Although Davis was initially under the impression that the recording session would be called off later,[1] Minogue was enthusiastic to record the song after hearing 20 seconds of the demo.[4] The whole song, including Minogue's vocals, was recorded at Davis's home studio in Surrey. The music, excluding the guitar part, was programmed using a Korg Triton workstation via MIDI.[3] The mix engineering was provided by Tim Orford.[5] Dennis later remarked: "Even though Kylie wasn't the first artist to be offered the song, I don't believe anyone else would have done the incredible job she did with it."[1]

In 2001, Minogue embarked on the On a Night Like This tour to promote her seventh studio album, Light Years (2000).[6] She premiered "Can't Get You Out of My Head" performing it on the tour.[7] It was later chosen as the lead single from Minogue's eighth studio album, Fever, and released on 8 September 2001 in Australia,[7] and on 17 September in the United Kingdom and other European countries by Parlophone.[8]

Composition and lyrical interpretationEdit

"Can't Get You Out of My Head" has a length of three minutes and fifty seconds.[9] In their book, The New Rolling Stone Album Guide, Nathan Brackett and Christian David Hoard labeled it a neo-disco track.[10] Justin Myers of the Official Charts Company characterized it as a dance-pop song,[11] while Stereogum's Tom Breinan described it as a techno-pop "anthem".[12]

The song does not follow the common verse-chorus structure but is composed instead with numerous fragmented sections.[1] According to Davis, "It breaks a few rules as it starts with a chorus and in comes the 'la's'".[1] Minogue chants a "la la la" hook in the song, which is often heralded as its most appealing part.[13][14] BBC Radio 2 noted that the song's composition is "deceptively simple, but its veins run with the whole history of electronic music".[15] They described the song's bassline as "pulsing", and recognised influences of English rock band New Order and German electronic music band Kraftwerk.[15]

The song is about an obsession with whom The Guardian's Dorian Lansky described as "mystery" as she never reveals the identity of the object of her infatuation and suggested that the person could be "a partner, an evasive one-night stand or someone who doesn't know she exists".[13] Writing for the same newspaper, Everett True identified a "darker element" in the simple lyrics and felt this sentiment was echoed in Minogue's restrained vocals.[16] Further, True emphasised that while Minogue's earlier work had presented an optimistic romantic future, "Can't Get You Out of My Head" focuses on an "unhealthy" and potentially destructive obsession.[16] He also noted that in the former song, Minogue played "the wide-eyed ingénue with alacrity", but in the latter song, she is aware of the harmful nature of her infatuation, calling it a "desire that is wholly dependent on her own self-control".[16]

In 2012, Minogue re-recorded "Can't Get You Out of My Head" for her orchestral compilation album, The Abbey Road Sessions.[17] On the album, 16 of Minogue's earlier songs were re-worked and backed by an orchestra, which according to Nick Levine of BBC Music, "re-imagine them without the disco glitz and vocal effects".[18] The Abbey Road Sessions' version of "Can't Get You Out of My Head" features a more noticeable musical arrangement, using a pizzicato playing technique, where the strings of a string instrument are plucked continuously.[19][20] Tania Zeine of ARIA Charts described the track as a "powerful violin ballad with the accompaniment of a large orchestra throughout the remainder".[21]

Critical receptionEdit

Chris True of AllMusic picked the song as a highlight of Fever, commenting that it "pulses and grooves like no other she's recorded".[22] Entertainment Weekly's Jim Farber said the song "fully lives up to its title", and compared it to the works of Andrea True.[23] PopMatters' Jason Thompson described Minogue's vocals as a "sexual come on" and called the song "trim and funky".[24] Dominique Leone of Pitchfork felt the song launched Minogue back into commercial relevance in the US saying it "exudes a catchiness that belies its inherent simplicity, so reassuring during an era when chart acts sound increasingly baroque and producers race to see who can ape electronic music trends first".[25]

In 2012, The Guardian critic Everett True defined "Can't Get You Out of My Head" as "one of those rare moments in pop: sleek and chic and stylish and damnably danceable, but with a darker element hidden in plain sight".[16] In a 2014 retrospective review, Billboard's Jason Lipshutz praised Minogue's vocals as complimenting the production and said "her voice operates alongside it, finding renewed power in its drive".[26] Olive Pometsey of GQ deemed it "the sound of the noughties", highlighting the synths that create "a moment of pure pop perfection".[27] Writing for the Herald Sun, Cameron Adams placed it at the top position of his list of the singer's best songs, in honour of her 50th birthday. Calling the song "a happy accident", Adams praised its natural flow and deemed it an epitome for a song programmed by a computer.[28]

Reviewing the The Abbey Road Sessions' version of the song, Tim Sendra of AllMusic felt that "most interesting reboot" in the album took place on "Can't Get You Out of My Head", saying that the "insistent strings push the song along with tightly coiled electricity that is impossible to resist".[17] He also picked the song as a highlight on the album.[17] Sal Cinquemani of Slant Magazine chose the song as one of the "standouts" on the album, saying that its arrangement makes up for the absence of dance beats vocal production.[19] The Independent's Simon Price wrote that while the original version of "Can't Get You Out of My Head" would be "impossible to improve on", the reworked version "turns it into a pizzicato thriller score".[20] On the contrary, Jude Rogers of The Quietus thought that the song's orchestral treatment did not work well for the its memorable electronic production.[29]

Commercial performanceEdit

"Can't Get You Out of My Head" reached number one in 40 countries.[30] It peaked atop the singles chart of every European country, with the exception of Finland.[8] In Australia, the song entered the singles chart at number one, and remained at the position for four consecutive weeks.[31] The Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA) certified it triple-platinum, for shipments of over 210,000 copies.[32] In the United Kingdom, it faced competition in a hyped chart battle with Victoria Beckham's single "Not Such an Innocent Girl" (2001).[33] On the 29 September 2001 UK Singles Chart, "Can't Get You Out of My Head" debuted at number one with first week sales of 306,000 copies.[34][35] It spent four weeks at number one and remained for 25 weeks in the UK's Top 40.[36] It was certified double-platinum by the British Phonographic Industry (BPI).[37] As of 2016, it had sold over 1.3 million copies[38] and by 2013 it was the country's 75th best-selling single of all time.[39] In the United States, "Can't Get You Out of My Head" peaked at number seven on the Billboard Hot 100 chart[40] and became Minogue's best-selling single in the country since "The Loco-Motion" (1987).[8] The Recording Industry Association of America (RIAA) certified it gold for shipments of over 500,000 copies.[41] It is Minogue's strongest commercial breakthrough in the United States, a region where she had previously achieved limited success.[42][43]

The song was also certified gold in Belgium,[44] and New Zealand,[45] platinum in Austria,[46] France,[47] Germany,[48] Greece,[49] the Netherlands,[50] Norway,[51] South Africa,[52] Sweden,[53] and Switzerland,[54] and double-platinum in Italy.[55] As of February 2018, it is Minogue's highest-selling single with worldwide sales of over five million copies.[56]

Music videoEdit

Development and synopsisEdit

 
The white hooded jumpsuit sported by Minogue was seen as a highlight of the video.

British director Dawn Shadforth directed the music video for "Can't Get You Out of My Head".[57] It features dance routines choreographed by Michael Rooney.[58] Minogue's looks—her youthfulness, slim figure, and "proportionally" large mouth–had attracted various comments on her exotic image, with tabloid suggestions that she resembled an alien. Shadforth and music critic Paul Morley took the comments on Minogue's looks into consideration to comment on her as a "creative, experimental artist" by showcasing her face close to the camera lens in the music video.[57]

The video begins with Minogue driving a De Tomaso Mangusta sports car while singing the song.[59] The next scene consists of a number of couples dressed in black and white costumes performing a dance routine; they are soon joined by Minogue. She has wavy light brown hair and is seen wearing a white tracksuit. The setting changes to a room where Minogue, with straight light brown hair and sporting bright crimson lipstick, is seen striking various poses in a hooded white jumpsuit with a neckline plunging down to her navel.[60] The outfit was designed by London-based fashion designer Fee Doran, under the label of Mrs Jones.[60] Minogue then performs a synchronised dance routine with several backup dancers, who are wearing red and black suits.[15] As the video ends, she is shown with curly light brown hair, wearing a lavender halter neck dress with ribbon tile trim, performing a similar routine on top of a building at night.[61]

ImpactEdit

At the 2002 MTV Video Music Awards ceremony, the music video was nominated for Best Dance Video; Rooney won the award for Best Choreography.[62] The hooded white jumpsuit Minogue wore in the music video is often considered to be one of her most iconic looks, particularly because of its deep plunging neckline.[60][63][64][65] British fashion designer and Minogue's stylist William Baker described the choice of the outfit, saying it was "it was pure but kind of slutty at the same time".[60] The outfit was put on display at Kylie: The Exhibition, an exhibition that featured "costumes and memorabilia collected over Kylie's career", held at the Victoria and Albert Museum in London, and at the similar Kylie: an exhibition, held at the Powerhouse Museum in Sydney.[63][61] It was also included in Minogue's official fashion photography book, Kylie / Fashion, released on 19 November 2012 by Thames and Hudson to celebrate her 25 years in music.[65]

The music video served as an inspiration for Morley while writing his book Words and Music: The History of Pop in the Shape of a City. In it, Morley "turned the lonely drive she [Minogue] made in the song's video towards a city [...] into a fictional history of music", referring to the music video's opening sequence.[66] University lecturers Diane Railton and Paul Weston, in their 2005 essay "Naughty Girls and Red Blooded Women (Representations of Female Heterosexuality in Music Video)", contrasted the music video of "Can't Get You Out of My Head" with that of American singer Beyoncé's 2003 single "Baby Boy". They concluded that while both videos focus on two singers performing seductive dance routines, Minogue is presented in a calculated manner and "is always provisional, restricted, and contingent", whereas Beyoncé displays a particular "primitive, feral, uncontrolled and uncontrollable" sexuality embodied by the black female body. The two felt the videos were representative of the raced depictions of white and black women in colonial times and pop culture, respectively.[67]

Live performancesEdit

 
Minogue performing "Can't Get You Out of My Head" during her Golden Tour (2018–19)

On 2 September 2001, Minogue performed "Can't Get You Out of My Head" at the BBC Radio 1 One Big Sunday show held at Leicester, along with "Spinning Around".[68] She sang the song on 8 November 2001 at the MTV Europe Music Awards ceremony in Frankfurt.[69] At the 2002 Brit Awards held on 20 February 2002, Minogue performed a mash-up version of "Can't Get You Out of My Head" and British band New Order's 1983 song "Blue Monday".[30] The live performance of the mash-up ranked at number 40 on The Guardian's 2011 list of 50 Key Events in the History of Dance Music.[70] The mashup was dubbed "Can't Get Blue Monday Out of My Head" as the B-side of "Love at First Sight" and was included on Minogue's remix album Boombox. (2008)[71][72][73] On 16 March 2002, Minogue performed "Can't Get You Out of My Head" along with "In Your Eyes", the second single from Fever, on Saturday Night Live in the United States.[74] On 13 December 2002, Minogue performed the song alongside the fourth single from Fever, "Come into My World" (2002) on Good Morning America.[75]

In 2001, the song was included on the set list of Minogue's On a Night Like This tour.[76] According to Tim DiGravina of AllMusic, the performance was infused with an "almost tangible passion and fire".[77] The song was included in the encore segment of the KylieFever2002 tour, which promoted Fever.[78] In 2003, Minogue performed "Can't Get You Out of My Head" on the one-night-only concert Money Can't Buy, in support of her ninth studio album, Body Language, held at the Hammersmith Apollo in London.[79] In 2005, she performed the song on her Showgirl: The Greatest Hits Tour.[80] and on Showgirl: The Homecoming Tour in 2006–07.[81]

In 2008, she sang "Can't Get You Out of My Head" on the KylieX2008 tour.[82] In 2009, she performed "a dancetastic rendition" of the song on the For You, for Me tour, which was her first concert tour in North America.[83] A more rock-oriented version of the song was performed during the Aphrodite: Les Folies Tour (2011).[84] According to Maura Johnston of The Village Voice, the version was inspired by Janet Jackson's "Black Cat" (1990).[85] In 2012, Minogue promoted The Abbey Road Sessions by performing on the BBC Proms in the Park at Hyde Park, London.[86] During the event, she also sang the orchestral version of "Can't Get You Out of My Head".[87] She performed the same version of the song on series nine of The X Factor in the United Kingdom on 8 December 2012.[88]

A "slower, darker version" of the song was included on Minogue's Kiss Me Once Tour (2014–15) set list;[89] Alice Vincent of The Daily Telegraph noted that the version sampled Lil Louis' 1989 single, "French Kiss", which according to her gave it "an unrecognisable refresh".[90] She also included "Can't Get You Out of My Head" on the Kylie Summer 2015 Tour and the 2015 Royal Albert Hall performance as part of her Kylie Christmas concert.[91][92] An acoustic guitar-driven version of the song was performed on the Golden Tour (2018–19).[93] In 2019, during her Glastonbury set, Minogue was joined by English singer Chris Martin and performed "Can't Get You Out of My Head" together.[94]

LegacyEdit

In 2003, Q Magazine ranked "Can't Get You Out of My Head" at number 694 in their list of the 1001 Best Songs Ever.[95] In 2011, Rolling Stone magazine placed it at number 45 on their 100 Best Songs of the 2000s list, noting that Minogue had "seduced the US with this mirror-ball classic".[96] NME ranked the song at number 74 on their 100 Best Track of the Noughties list, saying it "encapsulated everything enviable in a well-crafted song", heralding it as Minogue's best single.[97] In 2012, Priya Elan of NME placed the song at number four on her The Greatest Pop Songs in History list.[30] In 2012, The Guardian included the song on their list of The Best Number One Records, labelling it "sleek, Arctic-blue minimalism, like an emotionally thwarted retelling of Donna Summer's "I Feel Love".[13] In the same year, PRS for Music, a UK copyright collection society and performance rights organisation which collects royalties on behalf of songwriters and composers, named "Can't Get You Out of My Head" the Most Popular Song of the Decade as it received the greatest airplay and live covers in the 2000s (decade).[98][99]

Author Lee Barron, in his essay The Seven Ages of Kylie Minogue: Postmodernism, Identity, and Performative Mimicry, noted that the song "further established Minogue's cultural and commercial relevance in the new millennium".[100] He remarked that the song "with its hypnotic 'la la la' refrain and the deceptively uncomplicated, catchily repetitive beats and synth-sound, marked yet another clearly defined image transformation from the camp-infused Light Years to an emphasis upon a cool, machine-like sexuality".[100] Similarly, Everett True of The Guardian wrote that the song continued Kylie's transformation and her transition from the girl-next-door to "flirtatious, sophisticated persona" that started with the release of "Spinning Around" in 2000.[16] True felt that the success of "Can't Get You Out of My Head" was one of the motivating factors behind "manufactured" pop music gaining "new postmodern respectability" and marked a "clear shift in attitude towards pop music among the 'serious' rock critic fraternity".[16] Publications like The Guardian and Rolling Stone recognise "Can't Get You Out of My Head" as Minogue's signature song.[16][101]

"Can't Get You Out of My Head" earned Minogue a number of awards. At the 2001 Top of the Pops Awards ceremony, the song won the award for Best Single.[102] At the 2002 ARIA Music Awards ceremony, it won the awards for Single of the Year and Highest Selling Single, and Minogue won the Outstanding Achievement Award.[103] In 2002, it won a Dutch Edison Award for Single of the Year.[104] At the inaugural Premios Oye! in 2002, the song received a nomination in the Song of the Year category.[105]

Track listingsEdit

ChartsEdit

CertificationsEdit

Region Certification Certified units/sales
Australia (ARIA)[32] 3× Platinum 210,000^
Austria (IFPI Austria)[46] Platinum 40,000*
Belgium (BEA)[44] Gold 25,000*
France (SNEP)[47] Platinum 542,000[178]
Germany (BVMI)[48] Platinum 500,000^
Greece (IFPI Greece)[49] Platinum 20,000^
Italy (FIMI)[55] 2× Platinum 100,000*
Netherlands (NVPI)[50] Platinum 60,000^
New Zealand (RMNZ)[45] Gold 5,000*
Norway (IFPI Norway)[51] Platinum 10,000*
South Africa[52] Platinum 50,000^
Sweden (GLF)[53] Platinum 30,000^
Switzerland (IFPI Switzerland)[54] Platinum 40,000^
United Kingdom (BPI)[37] 2× Platinum 1,300,000[38]
United States (RIAA)[41] Gold 531,000[179]

*sales figures based on certification alone
^shipments figures based on certification alone

See alsoEdit

ReferencesEdit

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Further readingEdit

The Complete Kylie, Simon Sheridan, Reynolds & Hearn Books (February 2009). (2nd ed.) ISBN 1-905287-89-5

External linksEdit