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All the Way... A Decade of Song

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All the Way… A Decade of Song
Celine Dion - All the Way- A Decade of Song cover.jpg
Greatest hits album by Celine Dion
Released November 12, 1999 (1999-11-12)
Recorded 1991–99
Genre Pop
Length 73:08
Label
Producer
Celine Dion chronology
Au cœur du stade
(1999)
All the Way… A Decade of Song
(1999)
The Early Singles
(2000)
Singles from All the Way… A Decade of Song
  1. "That's the Way It Is"
    Released: November 1, 1999
  2. "Live (for the One I Love)"
    Released: February 14, 2000
  3. "The First Time Ever I Saw Your Face"
    Released: March 27, 2000
  4. "I Want You to Need Me"
    Released: April 17, 2000

All the Way… A Decade of Song is the first English-language greatest hits album by Canadian recording artist Celine Dion. Released by Sony Music Entertainment on November 12, 1999, it features nine previously released and seven new recordings. Dion worked on new songs mainly with David Foster. Other producers include Max Martin, Kristian Lundin, Robert John "Mutt" Lange, James Horner and Matt Serletic.

All the Way... A Decade of Song garnered positive reviews from music critics. They praised the first uptempo single "That's the Way It Is" and a ballad "If Walls Could Talk." Some criticism was directed towards including a small number of hits and many new recordings. Despite that, the album became a commercial success throughout the world and peaked at number one in every major music market around the globe. All the Way... A Decade of Song has sold 8,000,000 copies in the United States, according to Nielsen SoundScan. It has also sold five million copies in Europe and shipped two million copies in Japan and one million in Canada. During the first two years of its release, the album had sold over 25 million copies worldwide The lead single, "That's the Way It Is" was well received by critics and became a commercial success around the world. The following singles were released in selected countries only and without any promotion from Dion, who was on her two-year break from the music industry, they performed moderately on the charts.

Background[edit]

After ten years of standing in the spotlight, Celine Dion decided go on vacation. "I'm looking forward to having no schedule, no pressure, to not caring about whether it's raining or not, just visiting with family and friends, cooking at home, trying to seriously have a child. I want no pressure for a while," she said.[1] But before Dion embarked on her two-year respite from the music industry beginning January 1, 2000, she prepared All the Way... A Decade of Song to cap a ten-year period in which she has sold over 100 million records worldwide.[2] In the '90s, Dion has transformed herself from a regional Canadian success into one of the world's most successful pop artists. In that time, she's released seven English-language albums, from 1990's Unison to All the Way... A Decade of Song, and six newly recorded French albums, picking up numerous awards, including five Grammys.[1][2]

The process of putting together All the Way… A Decade of Song was laborious for all involved, from balancing the number of hits and new songs to ensuring that each of the latest tracks showed a new side of Dion. "We had hourly conversations, back and forth, about what the combination should be," said John Doelp, the album's co-executive producer. "We wanted to make sure we had some new sounds and that we were able to go to new places." Co-executive producer Vito Luprano added: "The first idea was to record three new songs, then Dion said, 'Let's go for five,' her lucky number. But we had so many great songs coming in that we ended up recording nine. Out of that, we decided to go with seven."[1]

Content[edit]

The uptempo lead single from the album, produced by Max Martin and Kristian Lundin.

The Robert John "Mutt" Lange ballad, with Shania Twain on background vocals.

Problems playing these files? See media help.

All the Way... A Decade of Song contains nine greatest hits (ten on the Japanese version) with seven new songs in one single-disc package.[3] Collaborators include Max Martin; Robert John "Mutt" Lange; James Horner and Will Jennings, who wrote "My Heart Will Go On"; French songwriter/producer Luc Plamondon; Diane Warren; and David Foster. The Jennings/Horner track "Then You Look at Me was also placed in December 1999 on the film soundtrack Bicentennial Man, starring Robin Williams; and Plamondon's "Live (for the One I Love)," which has been translated from its original French version "Vivre," appeared in February 2000 on the French stage-show album Notre-Dame de Paris.[1]

The first single, "That's the Way It Is" is an optimistic uptempo song, co-written and co-produced by Max Martin, best known for his work with young pop artists.[3] Other highlights on All the Way... A Decade of Song include a remake of Roberta Flack's "The First Time Ever I Saw Your Face", which Dion has performed acoustically in her Let's Talk About Love World Tour; the Robert John "Mutt" Lange ballad "If Walls Could Talk", with Shania Twain on background vocals; the power ballad "I Want You to Need Me" from Diane Warren; another, orchestrated power ballad "Then You Look at Me;" and a song Dion and René Angélil got married to, "All the Way", here in a virtual duet with Frank Sinatra.[1][2]

Sony Music Entertainment released eight different versions of her greatest hits, tailored to Dion's individual successes in North America, Europe, France, Australia/New Zealand, Asia, Japan, Latin America and Brazil.[1]

DVD[edit]

In 2001, Sony Music Entertainment released All the Way... A Decade of Song & Video on DVD.[4] It includes music videos for "If Walls Could Talk" and "Then You Look at Me", which weren't released as singles. It also contains two videos from the 1999 CBS television special, "All the Way" and "The First Time Ever I Saw Your Face", and music videos for All the Way... A Decade of Song singles: "That's the Way It Is", "Live (for the One I Love)" and "I Want You to Need Me." The DVD also includes previous hits, some of them in live versions from the Live in Memphis concert.[4] In late 2003, Sony Music Entertainment released a combo of All the Way... A Decade of Song CD and All the Way... A Decade of Song & Video DVD in Europe and Australia.[5]

Promotion[edit]

On October 7, 1999, Celine Dion taped her second CBS television special at the Radio City Music Hall in New York City.[3] She performed: "Love Can Move Mountains", "To Love You More" (with Taro Hakase on violin), "That's the Way It Is" (with 'N Sync), "All the Way" (virtual duet with Frank Sinatra), "The First Time Ever I Saw Your Face" and a medley of "Here We Are/Because You Loved Me/Conga" in duet with Gloria Estefan. The television special aired on November 22, 1999 and was the second-most-watched program in its time slot, with an 8.3 rating and a 14 share.[6] Dion also performed "That's the Way It Is" in various television and award shows in late 1999, before taking a two-year break from the music industry.[3] On December 31, 1999, she performed her last concert at Montral's Molson Center, with guest Bryan Adams and a host of French-Canadian singers.[1][7]

Singles[edit]

"That's the Way It Is" was released as the first single from the album in November 1999. It reached number six on the US Billboard Hot 100 and became a top ten hit around the world.[8] In February 2000, "Live (for the One I Love)" was released as the second single in selected European countries and in March 2000, "The First Time Ever I Saw Your Face" was issued as the next single in the United Kingdom, peaking at number nineteen.[9] The second North American single, "I Want You to Need Me", was released in April 2000 and reached number-one on the Canadian Singles Chart.[10]

Reception[edit]

Critical reception[edit]

Professional ratings
Review scores
Source Rating
AllMusic 4/5 stars[11]
Billboard (favorable)[12]

All the Way... A Decade of Song garnered generally positive reviews from music critics. Michael Paoletta from Billboard gave it a very positive review, calling the album a reminder of why the decade has been Dion's signature era – and why the future looks bright for her. According to him, regarding seven new songs, All the Way... A Decade of Song is Dion's most focused album yet, drawing on a team of collaborators that understands this artists's strengths. Among the highlights Paoletta mentioned: the first single "That's the Way It Is", a welcone uptempo number; "I Want You to Need Me", a consummate love song ripe for a second single; "If Walls Could Talk;" "Then You Look at Me", a characteristically "roof-raising, fan-stoking" Dion anthem; her "beyond-the-pale" duet with Frank Sinatra on "All the Way"; and "The First Time Ever I Saw Your Face", a remake that "affirms Dion's ability to lay low and still scintillate."[12]

Chuck Taylor from Billboard also praised "That's the Way It Is." He wrote that Dion at last "ups the tempo with the irresistible" first single. According to Taylor, this new track, a joyful ode to holding the faith but allowing love to take its course when it's ready, matches Dion with a new team of collaborators, consistent hitmakers: Max Martin, Kristian Lundin and Andreas Carlsson. "Replete with a festive mandolin and a midtempo beat to bring new heights to her as-ever splendid vocal," this song is "destined to enrapture" top forty and AC the first time through, at last stripping away mainstream radio's gripe that Dion is "too adult." He said that, youthful and yet elegant, and glowing brightly with warmth, the song also represents a bold step forward for Martin, who is best known for his work with chart-topping youth acts. All in all, "That's the Way It Is" is "one of the most compelling radio releases yet" from "one of the core voices of the decade."[13]

Chuck Taylor also reviewed "I Want You to Need Me" and wrote that linking Dion and Diane Warren has always been about "as fine a fit as a trusty pair of Thom McAn's." Between Warren's "heart-drenched" words and dramatic melody writing and Dion's "potent vocals straight from soulside, divadom has never sounded so mighty." According to him, for fans of Dion's "high-caliber" power ballads, this is truly among the best ever and a highlight on All the Way... A Decade of Song. Longing for romantic attention, Dion sings, "I want you to need me, like the air you breathe/I want you to feel me, in everything/I want you to see me, in your every dream/The way that I taste you, feel you, breathe you, need you." Taylor stated that Warren's trusty melody is wholly natural and free-flowing, while production from the usually rock-oriented Matt Serletic is "sheer perfection." It all peaks from the glorious midsection through to the end, where Dion delivers exactly what we've come to expect: a crescendo as "spine-tingling" as those first few times we heard "My Heart Will Go On."[14]

Although Stephen Thomas Erlewine of AllMusic gave the album four out of five stars, he criticized it for including seven new songs and just nine hits. According to him, if it had been a straight hits collection, with "That's the Way It Is" and "If Walls Could Talk" added to the end, it would have been fine, but padding it with nearly a full album worth of new material hurts it. He also noticed that Dion's first American hit, "Where Does My Heart Beat Now", isn't here, nor is her duet with Barbra Streisand, "Tell Him." Erlewine stated that the best of the hits, like the Meat Loaf-ian epic "It's All Coming Back to Me Now" and "My Heart Will Go On," are certainly among the best adult contemporary songs of the decade. In comparison to the new material, he felt that the danceable "That's the Way It Is" and the "pretty" ballad "If Walls Could Talk," work, but he did not like "The First Time Ever I Saw Your Face" and "All the Way." According to him, the remaining three new songs "aren't bad," but they're not particularly memorable, especially compared to the hits.[11]

Commercial reception[edit]

All the Way... A Decade of Song debuted at number three on the US Billboard 200 with sales of 303,000 copies, the second-largest opener in Dion's career at that time, exceeded only by the 334,000 units that 1997's Let's Talk About Love spun in its first week.[15] Thanks to Dion's CBS television special, she earned a second-week gain of 30% (394,000 copies) and the third number-one album of her career. The next week, All the Way... A Decade of Song stayed at number one, selling another 328,000 units.[16] In the following week, it fell to number two with sales of 415,000 copies.[17] In the fifth week, it topped the chart again, selling 537,000 units.[18] All the Way... A Decade of Song draw the biggest weekly sales in its sixth week when it sold 640,000 copies, falling to number two.[19] On the Billboard's list of best-selling records of 1999 in the US, All the Way... A Decade of Song was placed at number thirteen with sales of 2,900,000 units.[20] As of February 17, 2013, it has sold over 8,000,000 copies in the US.[21] It was certified seven-times Platinum by the RIAA.[22] All the Way... A Decade of Song is also the fourth best-selling greatest hits album in the US in the Nielsen SoundScan era and the best-selling greatest hits album by a female artist.[21] According to Billboard, it became the 26th best-selling album of the decade (2000–09) in the US.[23]

In Canada, All the Way... A Decade of Song debuted at number one.[24] The album shipped one million copies and was certified Diamond by the CRIA.[25] All the Way... A Decade of Song was also successful in Japan where it peaked at number one[26] and was certified two-times Million by the RIAJ, denoting shipment of two million copies.[27] Also in Australia, the album topped the chart for two weeks and was certified three-times Platinum by the ARIA. In the United Kingdom, All the Way… A Decade of Song debuted at number one selling 74,681 copies.[28] It became one of five Dion albums to sell more than one million copies in the UK. As of October 2008, the album has sold 1,318,223 units in the UK[28] and was certified four-times Platinum by the BPI.[29] Also in Germany, the album entered the chart at number one spending six non-consecutive weeks at the top.[30] It was certified seven-times Gold by the BVMI after it shipped 1,050,000 copies.[31][32] Overall, it sold over five million copies in Europe and was certified five-times Platinum by the IFPI.[33]

All the Way… A Decade of Song topped the charts around the world and was certified multi-platinum in various countries. During the first two years of its release, the album had sold over 25 million copies globally.[34]

Awards[edit]

All the Way... A Decade of Song received the 2000 Japan Gold Disc Award for International Pop Album of the Year[35] and "All the Way", duet with Frank Sinatra, was nominated for the Grammy Award for Best Pop Collaboration with Vocals at the 43rd Grammy Awards.[36]

Track listing[edit]

North American edition
No. Title Writer(s) Producer(s) Length
1. "The Power of Love" (Radio Edit) David Foster 4:48
2. "If You Asked Me To"   Diane Warren Guy Roche 3:55
3. "Beauty and the Beast" (duet with Peabo Bryson) Walter Afanasieff 4:04
4. "Because You Loved Me"   Warren Foster 4:35
5. "It's All Coming Back to Me Now" (Radio Edit) Jim Steinman 5:32
6. "Love Can Move Mountains" (Radio Edit) Warren Ric Wake 4:01
7. "To Love You More" (Radio Edit)
Foster 4:41
8. "My Heart Will Go On"  
  • Afanasieff
  • Horner
4:42
9. "I'm Your Angel" (duet with R. Kelly) Kelly Kelly 5:31
10. "That's the Way It Is"  
  • Martin
  • Lundin
4:03
11. "If Walls Could Talk"   Robert John "Mutt" Lange Lange 5:19
12. "The First Time Ever I Saw Your Face"   Ewan MacColl Foster 4:09
13. "All the Way" (duet with Frank Sinatra) 3:53
14. "Then You Look at Me"  
  • Horner
  • Jennings
4:11
15. "I Want You to Need Me"   Warren Matt Serletic 4:36
16. "Live (for the One I Love)"   3:58

Charts[edit]

Certifications[edit]

Region Certification Sales/shipments
Argentina (CAPIF)[97] Platinum 60,000x
Australia (ARIA)[98] 3× Platinum 210,000^
Austria (IFPI Austria)[99] Platinum 50,000x
Belgium (BEA)[100] 3× Platinum 150,000*
Brazil (ABPD)[101] Platinum 250,000*
Canada (Music Canada)[102] Diamond 1,000,000^
Finland (Musiikkituottajat)[103] Platinum 55,713[103]
France (SNEP)[104] 2× Platinum 735,600[105]
Germany (BVMI)[106] 7× Gold 1,050,000^
Hungary (MAHASZ)[107] Gold 25,000[108]
Japan (RIAJ)[109] 2× Million 2,000,000^
New Zealand (RMNZ)[110] 5× Platinum 75,000^
Norway (IFPI Norway)[111] 2× Platinum 100,000*
Poland (ZPAV)[112] Platinum 100,000*
Spain (PROMUSICAE)[113] 2× Platinum 200,000^
Sweden (GLF)[114] 2× Platinum 160,000^
Switzerland (IFPI Switzerland)[115] 3× Platinum 150,000x
United Kingdom (BPI)[116] 4× Platinum 1,318,223[28]
United States (RIAA)[117] 7× Platinum 8,000,000[21]
Summaries
Europe (IFPI)[118] 5× Platinum 5,000,000*
Worldwide 17,000,000 (as of January 2002)[34]

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

Credits and personnel[edit]

Credits taken from AllMusic.[119]

  • René Angélil – producer
  • Kenny Aronoff – drums
  • David Ashton – engineer
  • Chris Brooke – assistant engineer, assistant vocal engineer, mixing, mixing assistant
  • Andreas Carlsson – composer, vocals (background)
  • Terry Chiazza – A&R
  • Luis Conte – percussion
  • Celine Dion – liner notes, primary artist, vocals
  • Mark Dobson – digital editing, pro-tools
  • John Doelp – executive producer
  • Felipe Elgueta – engineer, producer, programming, synthesizer programming
  • Frank Filipetti – engineer
  • David Foster – arranger, composer, keyboards, producer, vocal arrangement, vocals (background)
  • Simon Franglen – arranger, engineer, keyboards, producer, synclavier, synclavier programming, synthesizer, synthesizer programming
  • Matthew Freeman – production coordination
  • Michel Gallone – assistant engineer, assistant vocal engineer
  • Humberto Gatica – engineer, mixing, vocal engineer, vocals
  • John Gilutin – keyboards, piano
  • Andy Haller – engineer, second engineer
  • Leah Haywood – vocals (background)
  • Nana Hedin – vocals (background)
  • John Herman – engineer, engineering consultant
  • Jack Hersca – transfers
  • James Horner – arranger, composer, orchestration, producer
  • Suzie Katayama – conductor
  • Robert John "Mutt" Lange – composer, producer, vocals (background)
  • Ron Last – assistant engineer, assistant vocal engineer, mixing
  • Jesse Levy – orchestra manager
  • Tomas Lindberg – bass
  • Jeremy Lubbock – string arrangements
  • Kristian Lundin – composer, engineer, keyboards, mixing, producer, programming
  • Vito Luprano – executive producer
  • Max Martin – composer, engineer, keyboards, mixing, producer, programming, vocals (background)
  • Vladimir Meller – mastering
  • Richard Meyer – programming
  • Esbjörn Öhrwall – guitar
  • Valerie Pack – production coordination
  • Maya Panvell – A&R
  • Dean Parks – guitar, guitar (acoustic)
  • Simon Rhodes – engineer
  • John Robinson – drums
  • Will Rogers – assistant vocal engineer
  • Olle Romo – programming
  • William Ross – arranger, conductor, orchestral arrangements, string arrangements
  • Jacques Saugy – guitar
  • Danny Schneider – technical engineer
  • Matt Serletic – arranger, orchestration, producer
  • Leland Sklar – bass
  • David Thoener – engineer
  • Michael Thompson – guitar, guitar (electric)
  • Shania Twain – vocals (background)

Release history[edit]

Region Date Label Format Catalog
Europe[120] November 12, 1999 Columbia CD COL 496094 2, COL 496094 9
Japan[121] November 13, 1999 Epic ESCA-8070
United States[11] November 16, 1999 550, Epic BK 63760
Australia[122] November 19, 1999 Epic 495111 2

See also[edit]

References[edit]

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