Come as You Are (Nirvana song)

"Come as You Are" is a song by American grunge band Nirvana, written by frontman and guitarist Kurt Cobain. It is the third track and the second single from the band's second studio album Nevermind, released in March 1992. It was the band's second and last American top 40 hit, reaching number 32 on the Billboard Hot 100, and second UK top 10 hit, reaching number nine on the UK Singles Chart. The single reached the top 10 in eight countries and the top 40 in eleven further countries.

"Come as You Are"
Standard artwork
Single by Nirvana
from the album Nevermind
ReleasedMarch 2, 1992 (1992-03-02)
RecordedMay 1991 (1991-05)
StudioSound City Studios in Van Nuys, California
Songwriter(s)Kurt Cobain
Producer(s)Butch Vig
Nirvana singles chronology
"On a Plain"
"Come as You Are"
Nevermind track listing
13 tracks
Music video
"Come as You Are" on YouTube

The unexpected success of the album's lead single, "Smells Like Teen Spirit" drew Nirvana to mainstream success, with Nevermind being released two weeks after the single's release. Following the album's release, the band and its management company debated whether to release "Come as You Are" or "In Bloom" as the next single from the album due to Cobain's concerns over similarity of the former with the Killing Joke song "Eighties" (1984). After some persuasion by the management company, Cobain agreed to release "Come as You Are" as the second single because of its commercial potential. Killing Joke were upset over the song, and there were rumors that a lawsuit had been filed over the song, though the suit never materialized. Killing Joke guitarist Geordie Walker was said to be upset about the whole situation, and he felt that Nirvana (which according to Walker denied the connection between the songs) handled the matter poorly. Similarities between "Come as You Are" and "Life Goes On" by The Damned have also been noted.

The music video for "Come as You Are" was directed by Kevin Kerslake, who drew inspiration for it from the cover artwork of Nevermind. Rolling Stone ranked "Come as You Are" 445th on its list of "The 500 Greatest Songs of All Time", and it placed 452nd on the 2010 edition of the list.

Background and recordingEdit

"Come as You Are" was one of the few new songs Nirvana recorded onto the rehearsal tape the group sent to producer Butch Vig prior to the recording of Nevermind in 1991.[1] The group recorded the song with Vig during album sessions at Sound City Studios in Van Nuys, California, in early 1991. Cobain recorded his guitar solo in two takes, as well as three takes of vocals, of which the first was used.[2] Vig then asked Cobain to double track his vocals throughout the entire song. During the harmony overdub session, Cobain accidentally sang the phrase "And I don't have a gun" too early, appearing the fourth time he sings the word "memoria" after the guitar solo. When this mistake was discovered, Cobain decided to keep it in the final recording. Vig sampled Cobain singing "memoria" from the middle of the song and placed it in the background of the song near the end twice.[3] The band also performed an acoustic version of the song on MTV Unplugged on November 18, 1993. The recording later appeared on MTV Unplugged in New York in November 1994.[4][5]

The origin of the song's title is unclear, but Charles R. Cross speculated the song may have been named after a motto used by the Morck Hotel in Cobain's hometown of Aberdeen, Washington. The Morck was one of many places Cobain stayed in after leaving home for a time while he was seventeen years old.[6]

Composition and lyricsEdit

"Come as You Are" is an alternative rock song that lasts for a duration of three minutes and thirty-eight seconds.[7] According to the sheet music published at by BMG Rights Management, it is written in the time signature of common time, with a heavy rock tempo of 120 beats per minute.[7] "Come as You Are" is composed in the key of E minor, while Kurt Cobain's vocal range spans one octave and one note, from a low of F3 to a high of F4.[7] The song alternates between the chords of Em5 and D5 during the verses and Esus4 and G in the pre-chorus, while at the refrain it changes to the chord progression of A–C5.[7] It begins with Cobain playing an unaccompanied guitar riff for eight seconds. Cobain used an Electro-Harmonix Small Clone guitar chorus pedal to give his instrument a "watery" or "echoey" tone during the verses and pre-choruses and as a result of which, the pedal has been associated with the song ever since. He is joined by the rest of the band for the first verse, which is moody and subdued. Once the band reaches the chorus, the song reaches full volume. The shift in dynamics is a technique Nirvana used on many of its songs.[8] The song features one of Cobain's longest guitar solos. "Kurt really did not play a lot of solos," Vig said. "This one is more of a melodic part based on the vocal melody. It's not trying to show off pyrotechnics. It complements the melody of the song."[2]

Many have speculated the song to be about heroin,[9][10][11] which Cobain was struggling with at the time of writing and recording.[12][13] The lyrics "Come doused in mud, soaked in bleach" speak directly to a Seattle-area HIV prevention campaign from the time period encouraging addicts to sterilize their needles with bleach before using them with the tagline "If doused in mud, soak in bleach", and "As a friend, as a trend, as a known enemy", for some, was further allegory of addiction to the drug.[10][11][14] After Cobain's death, Sub Pop records approached G. Alan Marlatt at the University of Washington to set up a memorial fund to establish an addiction treatment center titled the "Come as You Are" center, but the funding fell through after the record label was sold to Warner Music Group.[15]

Cobain described the lyrics of "Come as You Are" as contradictory, and said the song was about "people and what they're expected to act like".[2][11] Pointing to the line "Take your time, hurry up, choice is yours, don't be late", essayist Catherine J. Creswell writes that in Cobain's lyrics, "[p]hrases clump into strings of empty clichés whose own ostensible meaning is forced into contradictions or simple rhyme sound".[16]

In light of Cobain's suicide in 1994, Allmusic's Mark Deming suggests that hearing "Cobain sing 'and I swear that I don't have a gun' gives 'Come as You Are' an edge it was never meant to have when [Nevermind] was first released in 1991." Deming reasons that the "I don't have a gun" lyric is Cobain's "attempt to reassure listeners that ... his target is the world at large rather than the individuals in it, and that there was still room in this damaged world for everyone".[17] Others have suggested the lyrics regarding the "gun" are metaphors for escapism and turmoil found in heroin usage.[11][18]


Wary of the similarity between the main riff of "Come as You Are" and English post-punk band Killing Joke's 1984 single "Eighties", Nirvana and its management were unsure about releasing the song as the second single from Nevermind. Danny Goldberg, head of Nirvana's management Gold Mountain, later revealed that "[w]e couldn't decide between 'Come as You Are' and 'In Bloom.' Kurt was nervous about 'Come as You Are' because it was too similar to a Killing Joke song but we all thought it was still the better song to go with. And, he was right, Killing Joke later did complain about it."[19][20] Nirvana biographer Everett True writes that "Come as You Are" was eventually chosen for release as a single because "Goldberg favoured the more obviously commercial song".[21]

It was anticipated that the first single from Nevermind, "Smells Like Teen Spirit", would be a "base-building alternative cut", while "Come as You Are" would be able to cross over into other radio formats. However, "Smells Like Teen Spirit" became a surprise hit and boosted the band's popularity, whereas "Come as You Are" served to maintain it.[22] After its release as a single in March 1992, "Come as You Are" peaked at number 32 on the Billboard Hot 100. The single stayed on the chart for 18 weeks.[23] The song also reached number three on the Billboard Mainstream and Modern Rock Tracks charts.[24] The single also broke the top 10 of the UK Singles Chart, peaking at the ninth spot,[25] where it was also the week's highest new entry.[26] This song ranked number 82 in Blender's "The 500 Greatest Songs Since You Were Born",[27] and 452nd on Rolling Stone's "500 Greatest Songs of All Time".[27] In 2019, the song was placed at number 17 on Rolling Stone's ranking of 102 Nirvana songs.[28]

Although members of Killing Joke claimed the main guitar riff of "Come as You Are" plagiarized the riff of "Eighties", the band reportedly did not file a copyright infringement lawsuit, which Rolling Stone magazine attributes to "personal and financial reasons".[19] However, conflicting reports state that Killing Joke did file a lawsuit but that it was either thrown out of court,[29] or that it was dropped following Cobain's death.[30] Geordie Walker, Killing Joke's guitar player, said that the band was "very pissed off about that, but it's obvious to everyone. We had two separate musicologists' reports saying it was. Our publisher sent their publisher a letter saying it was and they went 'Boo, never heard of ya!', but the hysterical thing about Nirvana saying they'd never heard of us was that they'd already sent us a Christmas card!"[31]

Later it was also noted that a third song, The Damned's "Life Goes On", pre-dated both and contained a similar riff to both songs.[32]

In 1999, "Come as You Are" was voted in at number 49 in Kerrang! magazine's "100 Greatest Rock Tracks Ever!".[33] As of April 2016, according to Business Insider, "Come as You Are" was the sixth most streamed song from the 1990s on Spotify.[34] According to Nielsen Music's year-end report for 2019, "Come as You Are" was the third most-played song of the decade on mainstream rock radio with 134,000 spins. All of the songs in the top 10 were from the 1990s.[35]

Music videoEdit

The music video was directed by Kevin Kerslake, who later directed the videos for "Lithium", "In Bloom", and "Sliver", as well as Pantera's music video for "This Love". After the unsatisfactory experience filming the "Smells Like Teen Spirit" video with Samuel Bayer, Cobain selected Kerslake due to his impressionistic style. Cobain was unable to formulate any ideas beyond homaging the Nevermind album cover and including "a lot of purples and reds", so he let Kerslake conceptualize the clip.[36] The band shot outdoor footage in a park in Hollywood Hills a few days prior to the main video shoot. Kerslake projected this footage in the background of many shots in the main part of the video.[37]

The video features the band in a dark room, where the appearance of falling water in front of the band distorts and blurs the band members' forms (an idea suggested by Cobain).[36] Throughout the video, clips such as cells multiplying at an incredible rate and an unborn organism in its embryonic stages are shown. The video also features Kurt Cobain swinging violently on a chandelier as water begins to flow into the room as well as a dog wearing a cone collar trying to go down stairs, a baby swimming underwater (a reference to the cover of Nevermind), and a pistol sinking. Towards the end, a clip of the band appears, with Cobain in the front, lying on the ground and kissing the camera.

In popular cultureEdit

Tribute to Kurt Cobain in Aberdeen

In 2005, a sign was put up in Aberdeen, Washington, Cobain's hometown, that reads "Welcome to Aberdeen: Come As You Are" as a tribute to Cobain. The sign was paid for and created by the Kurt Cobain Memorial Committee, a non-profit organization created in May 2004 to honor Cobain. Founded by author Jeff Burlingame and Aberdeen City Councilman Paul Fritts, the Committee also plans to create a Kurt Cobain Memorial Park and a youth center in Aberdeen.[38]

The 2016 film As You Are was named after the Nirvana track. The plot "revolves around a trio of high schoolers in the 1990s, trying to find their way through the difficult maze of adolescence."[39]

A cover of the song, performed by Civil Twilight, appears in the end scene of the Defiance episode Down in the Ground Where the Dead Men Go.[40]

A remix of the song was used for trailers of Marvel's 2017 Netflix series The Defenders.[41] It also made an appearance in the 2019 film Captain Marvel,[42][43] and subsequently peaked at number 11 on the Billboard Hot Rock Songs chart with a 267 percent increase to 2000 downloads sold and a 30 percent increase to 2.8 million US streams in week ending March 14, 2019.[44]

The song "Adam's Song" by Blink-182 references "Come as You Are." "Come as You Are" features the lyrics, "Take your time, hurry up, the choice is yours, don't be late," while "Adam's Song," in turn, features the lyrics, "I took my time, I hurried up, the choice was mine, I didn't think enough."[45]

The song was also featured in the closing credits of the Season 2 finale of the Apple TV+ alternative history series For All Mankind.[46]

"Come As You Are (House Mix)" is an electronic tribute with trumpeter Maurice "Mobetta" Brown and house music DJ Chip E. from Nirvana Reimagined as House and Techno by producers Jonathan Hay and Cain McKnight.[47][48]

Track listingEdit



Region Certification Certified units/sales
Australia (ARIA)[88] 4× Platinum 280,000 
France (SNEP)[89] Gold 100,000 
Italy (FIMI)[90] Platinum 50,000 
United Kingdom (BPI)[91] Platinum 600,000 

  Sales+streaming figures based on certification alone.




  • Butch Vig – recording, mixing engineer, producer


  • Azerrad, Michael (1994). Come as You Are: The Story of Nirvana. Doubleday: New York. ISBN 0-385-47199-8.
  • Berkenstadt, Jim; Charles R. Cross (1998). Classic Rock Albums: Nevermind Schirmer. ISBN 0-02-864775-0.
  • Everett True (2007). Nirvana: The Biography. Da Capo Press. ISBN 978-0-306-81554-6.


  1. ^ Azerrad, pp. 166–67.
  2. ^ a b c Berkenstadt; Cross, p. 71.
  3. ^ Berkenstadt; Cross, p. 72.
  4. ^ Payne, Chris (November 18, 2013). "Nirvana's 'MTV Unplugged' 20 Years Later: Meat Puppets' Curt Kirkwood Looks Back". Prometheus Global Media. Retrieved July 5, 2016.
  5. ^ Stafford, James (November 18, 2015). "22 Years Ago: Nirvana Unplug For MTV and Create Another Landmark Album". Retrieved July 5, 2016.
  6. ^ Apeelo, Tim (March 25, 2014). "New Clue to Kurt Cobain's 'Come As You Are' Lyric Origin Emerges". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved September 13, 2018.
  7. ^ a b c d Cobain, Kurt. "Nirvana 'Come as You Are' Sheet Music in E Minor - Download & Print". BMG Rights Management. Retrieved March 14, 2019.
  8. ^ Fricke, David (January 27, 1994). "Kurt Cobain, The Rolling Stone Interview: Success Doesn't Suck". Rolling Stone. Archived from the original on February 2, 2013. Retrieved July 5, 2016.
  9. ^ Krol, Charlotte (July 9, 2020). "James Blake says lyrics for Nirvana 'Come As You Are' cover are "potent" for today". NME. Retrieved February 20, 2022.
  10. ^ a b Edwards, Briony (May 31, 2018). "The 30 best Nirvana songs of all time". Classic Rock Magazine. Retrieved February 20, 2022.
  11. ^ a b c d Williams, Gracie (March 2, 2021). "Was this Nirvana song Kurt Cobain's ode to heroin?". Far Out Magazine. Retrieved February 20, 2022.
  12. ^ Azerrad, Michael (September 22, 2021). "My Time with Kurt Cobain". The New Yorker. Retrieved February 20, 2022.
  13. ^ Chick, Stevie (March 2, 2021). "Nirvana: The story of Come As You Are". Kerrang!. Retrieved February 20, 2022.
  14. ^ Harper, Simon (November 4, 2021). "'Come As You Are': The Story Behind The Nirvana Song". uDiscover Music. Retrieved February 20, 2022.
  15. ^ Marlatt, G. Alan (April 21, 2004). "Come as you are: Cobain, addiction and hope". The Seattle Times. Retrieved February 20, 2022.
  16. ^ Ulrich, John M.; Harris, Andrea L. Genxegesis: Essays on Alternative Youth (sub)culture. Popular Press. 2003. p. 81.
  17. ^ Deming, Mark. "Come as You Are" song review. Allmusic. Retrieved on September 7, 2012.
  18. ^ Grimes, A. C. (August 23, 2018). "Kurt Cobain's Tragic Real-Life Story". Grunge. Retrieved February 20, 2022.
  19. ^ a b Borzillo-Vrenna, Carrie. "Nirvana Pay Back Killing Joke". Rolling Stone. April 10, 2003. Retrieved on October 1, 2008.
  20. ^ Janovitz, Bill. "Eighties - Killing Joke". allmusic. Rovi Corporation. Retrieved March 26, 2013.
  21. ^ True, p. 357.
  22. ^ Azerrad, p. 227.
  23. ^ "Come As You Are". Rolling Stone. December 9, 2004. Retrieved on June 4, 2008.
  24. ^ Nirvana Artist Chart History: Singles. Retrieved on June 4, 2008.
  25. ^ Roberts, David, ed. British Hit Singles & Albums. 19th edition. HIT Entertainment, 2006. ISBN 1-904994-10-5.
  26. ^ Jones, Alan (March 14, 1992). "Chart Focus" (PDF). Music Week. p. 11. Retrieved August 13, 2021.
  27. ^ a b "Blender - All Things Blender, All in One Place". Archived from the original on April 10, 2009. Retrieved December 28, 2010.{{cite web}}: CS1 maint: bot: original URL status unknown (link)
  28. ^ "No Apologies: All 102 Nirvana Songs Ranked". Rolling Stone. April 5, 2019. Retrieved March 1, 2022.
  29. ^ "Conspiracy of Two". Kerrang!. April 12, 2003
  30. ^ "Interview with Killing Joke's Geordie". BBC. Retrieved on October 1, 2008.
  31. ^ Slater, Tim. "Killing Joke interview". Guitarist. December 1994.
  32. ^ Peisner, David (November 2008). "Soundalikes". Spin Magazine. pp. 68–71. Retrieved March 28, 2018 – via Google Books.
  33. ^ "100 Greatest Rock Tracks Ever". Kerrang!. No. 746. April 17, 1999. p. 29. Retrieved August 26, 2019. As voted for by readers
  34. ^ Garfield, Leanna (April 14, 2016). "The 10 most timeless '90s songs, according to Spotify data". Business Insider. Retrieved October 26, 2017.
  35. ^ a b Trapp, Philip (January 14, 2020). "Nirvana Were the Most-Played Band of the Decade on Rock Radio". Loudwire. Retrieved January 23, 2020.
  36. ^ a b Azerrad, p. 246.
  37. ^ Azerrad, p. 247.
  38. ^ Kaufman, Gil. "Kurt Cobain's Hometown Adds 'Come As You Are' To Welcome Sign". MTV. April 11, 2005. Retrieved on October 1, 2008
  39. ^ Desta, Yohana. ""As You Are" Is an Indie Dream that Smells Like Teen Spirit". HWD. Retrieved April 5, 2017.
  40. ^ "Season 1E2 · Down in the Ground Where the Dead Men Go". Tune Find.
  41. ^ Chitwood, Adam. "‘The Defenders’ Teaser Previews Marvel's Netflix Team-Up Series; 2017 Release Date Confirmed". Collider. July 21, 2016. Retrieved on July 22, 2016
  42. ^ Allen, Ben (March 11, 2019). "Captain Marvel's 90s rock soundtrack hits all the right notes". Radio Times. Retrieved March 12, 2019.
  43. ^ Van Horn, Shawn (March 28, 2022). "From 'The Batman' to 'Succession': The Best Uses of Nirvana Songs in Movies and TV". Collider. Retrieved March 31, 2022.
  44. ^ Rutherford, Kevin (March 21, 2019). "'Captain Marvel' '90s Songs Leap in Sales & Streams Following Film's Premiere". Billboard. Retrieved March 27, 2019.
  45. ^ Korina Lopez, David Oliver (April 9, 2014). "How Nirvana begat Lil Wayne ... and Demi Lovato?". USA Today. Retrieved September 13, 2018.{{cite news}}: CS1 maint: uses authors parameter (link)
  46. ^ Sepinwall, Alan (April 23, 2021). "For All Mankind Season Two Finale Takes One Giant Leap". Rolling Stone. Retrieved April 24, 2021.
  47. ^ "Can Nirvana Songs Become House Music?". Retrieved January 16, 2022.
  48. ^ Sunkel, Cameron (October 2, 2021). ""Nirvana Reimagined As House & Techno" Album Highlights Kurt Cobain's Support for LGBTQ+ Causes - - The Latest Electronic Dance Music News, Reviews & Artists". Retrieved January 16, 2022.
  49. ^ "Nirvana – Come As You Are". ARIA Top 50 Singles.
  50. ^ "ARIA Top 20 Alternative Charts". ARIA Report. No. 111. March 15, 1992. p. 11. Retrieved November 22, 2021.
  51. ^ "Nirvana – Come As You Are" (in German). Ö3 Austria Top 40.
  52. ^ "Top Ten Sales in Europe" (PDF). Music & Media. April 4, 1992. p. 14. Retrieved July 28, 2018.
  53. ^ "Nirvana – Come As You Are" (in Dutch). Ultratop 50.
  54. ^ "Top RPM Singles: Issue 2103." RPM. Library and Archives Canada. Retrieved November 5, 2016.
  55. ^ "Top Ten Sales in Europe" (PDF). Music & Media. April 11, 1992. p. 25. Retrieved July 28, 2018.
  56. ^ Schlüter, Johan (March 27, 1992). "Official Danish Singles Chart". B.T. No. Week 13. IFPI Danmark.
  57. ^ "ANR-Hitlisten, artistside, Nirvana". Retrieved August 31, 2019. chart was then based on physical sales
  58. ^ "Eurochart Hot 100 Singles" (PDF). Music & Media. March 28, 1992. p. 45. Retrieved July 28, 2018.
  59. ^ "M & M Charts Airplay EHR Top 40" (PDF). Music & Media. Music & Media. April 4, 1992. p. 19. Retrieved February 10, 2019.
  60. ^ "Top Ten Sales in Europe" (PDF). Music & Media. March 28, 1992. p. 47. Retrieved July 28, 2018.
  61. ^ "Top Ten Sales in Europe" (PDF). Music & Media. April 4, 1992. p. 14. Retrieved March 23, 2019.
  62. ^ Pennanen, Timo. Sisältää hitin: levyt ja esittäjät Suomen musiikkilistoilla vuodesta 1972. Otava Publishing Company Ltd, 2003. ISBN 951-1-21053-X.
  63. ^ "Nirvana – Come As You Are" (in French). Les classement single.
  64. ^ "Nirvana – Come As You Are" (in German). GfK Entertainment charts.
  65. ^ "Hits of the World" (PDF). Billboard. May 30, 1992. p. 42. Retrieved July 28, 2018.
  66. ^ "The Irish Charts – Search Results – Come As You Are". Irish Singles Chart.
  67. ^ "Nederlandse Top 40 – Nirvana" (in Dutch). Dutch Top 40.
  68. ^ "Nirvana – Come As You Are" (in Dutch). Single Top 100.
  69. ^ "Nirvana – Come As You Are". Top 40 Singles.
  70. ^ "Top 10 Sales in Europe" (PDF). Music & Media. December 12, 1992. p. 22. Retrieved July 28, 2018.
  71. ^ Salaverri, Fernando. Sólo éxitos, año an año, 1959-2002. Madrid: Fundación Author-SGAE, 2005. ISBN 84-8048-639-2, p. 602.
  72. ^ "Nirvana – Come As You Are". Singles Top 100.
  73. ^ "Nirvana – Come As You Are". Swiss Singles Chart.
  74. ^ "Top 10 Sales in Europe" (PDF). Music & Media. March 28, 1992. p. 47. Retrieved June 8, 2020.
  75. ^
  76. ^ "Nirvana: Artist Chart History". Official Charts Company.
  77. ^ "Nirvana Chart History (Hot 100)". Billboard.
  78. ^ "Nirvana Chart History (Mainstream Rock)". Billboard.
  79. ^ "Nirvana Chart History (Alternative Airplay)". Billboard.
  80. ^ "Cash Box Charts - Top 100 Pop Singles" (PDF). Cashbox. May 16, 1992. p. 4. Retrieved January 27, 2019.
  81. ^ "AOR Tracks" (PDF). Radio & Records. Radio & Records. March 13, 1992. p. 68. Retrieved February 22, 2019.
  82. ^ "AOR Tracks - Songs Reaching Top 15 in 1992" (PDF). Radio & Records. Radio & Records. December 11, 1992. p. 50. Retrieved February 22, 2019.
  83. ^ "Top National Sellers" (PDF). Music & Media. January 20, 1996. p. 15. Retrieved June 2, 2019.
  84. ^ "Nirvana Chart History (Hot Rock & Alternative Songs)". Billboard. Retrieved 19 March 2019.
  85. ^ "1992 Year-End Sales Charts - Eurochart Hot 100 Singles 1992" (PDF). Music & Media. December 19, 1992. p. 17. Retrieved October 6, 2018.
  86. ^ "AOR Tracks - The Top 92 of 1992" (PDF). Radio & Records. Radio & Records. December 11, 1992. p. 49. Retrieved February 22, 2019.
  87. ^ "Year-End Music Report Canada 2019" (PDF). January 9, 2020. Archived (PDF) from the original on July 5, 2020.
  88. ^ "ARIA Charts – Accreditations – 2021 Singles" (PDF). Australian Recording Industry Association. Retrieved July 9, 2021.
  89. ^ "French single certifications – Nirvana – Come As You Are" (in French). Syndicat National de l'Édition Phonographique. Retrieved September 18, 2019.
  90. ^ "Italian single certifications – Nirvana – Come As You Are" (in Italian). Federazione Industria Musicale Italiana. Retrieved February 5, 2018. Select "2018" in the "Anno" drop-down menu. Select "Come As You Are" in the "Filtra" field. Select "Singoli" under "Sezione".
  91. ^ "British single certifications – Nirvana – Come As You Are". British Phonographic Industry. Retrieved September 14, 2019.

External linksEdit