Come & Get It (Selena Gomez song)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
"Come & Get It"
Single by Selena Gomez
from the album Stars Dance
Released April 7, 2013 (2013-04-07)
Format Digital download
Recorded 2013
Length 3:51
Label Hollywood
Producer(s) Stargate
Selena Gomez singles chronology
"Come & Get It"
"Slow Down"
Music video
"Come & Get It" on YouTube

"Come & Get It" is a song recorded by American singer Selena Gomez for her first solo studio album, Stars Dance (2013). It was released on April 7, 2013 through Hollywood Records as the lead single from the album. It serves as her first official release outside of her former band, Selena Gomez & the Scene. The song was written by Norwegian production team Stargate, consisting of Mikkel S. Eriksen and Tor Erik Hermansen, along with Ester Dean. Eriksen and Hermansen handled the tracks production, while Dean served as the vocal producer. The song was one of the last songs to be recorded for the album in early 2013. "Come & Get It" features a change in style from Gomez's previous releases, and features elements of electropop and Indian music.

Music critics mostly praised the song for its tabla beat and its Bollywood themes. In the United States, the single became her first top ten entry on the Billboard Hot 100 chart, and was certified triple platinum by the Recording Industry Association of America (RIAA). Additionally, it peaked at number two on the Mainstream Top 40 chart. It became her second top ten single in both Canada and the United Kingdom, and was certified multi-platinum in the former. The music video for "Come & Get It" was released on May 7. The song and its video received several awards and nominations, including at the 2013 MTV Video Music Awards.

Gomez performed "Come & Get It" at a number of awards shows and televised events, with its first performance being at the 2013 MTV Movie Awards. She opted to incorporate choreography into performances of the song, inspired by artists such as Britney Spears. During its initial promotional run, Gomez came under fire from religious groups for donning a bindi during performances of the song. The single was performed during the encore of her worldwide Stars Dance Tour (2013–14). Gomez performed the song on numerous occasions while promoting her second studio album, Revival (2015). The song is featured on Gomez's first compilation album, For You (2014), which served as her final release through Hollywood Records.

Background and release[edit]

Norwegian producers Mikkel S. Eriksen and Tor Erik Hermansen, better known as Stargate, both produced and wrote the song along with Ester Dean.[1] Dean recorded a demo of the song, which was originally written for inclusion on Barbadian artist Rihanna's sixth studio album, Talk That Talk (2011).[2] Rihanna ultimately decided not to record the song, thus it was given to Gomez for inclusion on Stars Dance.[3] Gomez later spoke to Billboard on the collaboration with the trio, claiming "I'm a huge Stargate fan – I think their beats and what they produce is just gold [...] And Ester Dean is just an incredible vocalist that a lot of people know, but if you actually hear her voice just solely on her own, it's just stunning, and it's really haunting."[4] "Come & Get It" was one of the last songs to be recorded for the album, which was completed in February 2013.[4] While recording the song, Gomez knew she wanted it to be the lead single, stating "I just remember recording it and being in the studio and just thinking of how the place I was in and what I was going through and I was just so excited about it and I wanted it to be the first single."[5] Gomez shared a similar sentiment in a later interview as well, adding "The reason I wanted it to be the first single was because radiates, as I said before, trust and out and that's something I'm willing to share with the world. This is the place I want to be and want to represent something good and be a good example, so I think it's fun."[5]

Prior to the announcement of the single, it was speculated that Gomez had collaborated with her friend Taylor Swift on the lead single to her upcoming album; Gomez denied this.[6] Gomez first announced "Come & Get It" in March 2013, and confirmed an April 8, 2013 release date.[7] Following the announcement, pieces of the song's single cover began being posted on Gomez's official website and social media;[8] the cover was released in full on March 27.[9] Philippe Bond and David Bond, also known as The Blonds, designed the costumes and clothing adorned by Gomez for the cover of the single.[10] The pair stated "Working with Selena Gomez and her stylist Basia Richards is always an amazing experience [...] Selena's style is what The Blonds are all about. It’s daring, glamorous, and always fun!"[10] She later uploaded an eleven-second teaser for the song on April 1, with yet another teaser following on April 4.[11][12] "Come & Get It" was leaked online on April 6,[13] leading to the track being released for digital download a day prior to what was initially planned.[14][15] On Air with Ryan Seacrest later began streaming the song earlier than initially planned due to the unexpected leak.[16] Gomez released an extended play featuring six remixes of the song to digital retailers on May 28, 2013.[17]


"Come & Get It" is an electropop,[18] popstep,[19] and bhangra song[20] that lasts for a total of three minutes and fifty-one seconds.[21] The song is composed in the key of G minor[22] and features a moderate tempo of 80 beats per minute.[23] Gomez's vocal range spans from the low tone of F3 to the high note of D5.[24] The song opens with a "Bollywood inspired" theme,[25] before transitioning into a more dubstep influenced sound.[25] Gomez said the song was inspired by pop singer Britney Spears and Skrillex, the latter of which worked on the soundtrack to the film Spring Breakers (2013), starring Gomez.[26] Lewis Corner of Digital Spy said the song featured a "dirty, fuzzy bassline" and "grinding beats and one-night-stand synths" before comparing it to recent releases by Rihanna.[27] MTV also compared it to work by Rihanna, and stated the song was a "whirling mix of tablas and robo-vocals."[28] Jody Rosen of Rolling Stone said the song was an "unimpeachably catchy big-pop stomp, with come-hither lyrics and a string of moody vocal hooks."[29] The song helped Gomez develop a more mature image than she had in the past.[30] Gomez stated that she had hoped to "create something fun, sassy, and playful, but unexpected" with the song.[31] The song lyrically speaks of Gomez's desire to rekindle a former romance, claiming she is ready when he's willing to "come and get it."[32] Upon its release, various media outlets speculated that the song was influenced by her relationship with Bieber, and that their relationship is referenced in numerous portions of the track.[33][34] Gomez later denied these rumors, claiming the song wasn't about a specific person.[35] "Come & Get It" drew some criticism from listeners, some of whom found the song to be anti-feminist. New Zealand recording artist Lorde praised the song "on a sonic level", but added "I'm a feminist and the theme of her song is, 'When you're ready come and get it from me.' I'm sick of women being portrayed this way."[36] Songwriter Amy S. Foster felt similarly, adding "It's not the idea that she is having sex, or singing about sex or wearing sexy clothes that bothers me. It's the fact that she sings quite proudly about being a total doormat with the notion that THAT is sexy."[37]

Critical reception[edit]

"Come & Get It" was compared to recent releases by Barbadian recording artist Rihanna, who was actually offered the song[1][2](pictured).

Kyle Anderson of Entertainment Weekly described it as "an easy, breezy tune with an ambling melody and a hint of reggae lilt."[38] Bradley Stern of also praised the song, stating that "'Come & Get It' is fairly monotone, but repeat listens reveal the song’s infectiousness: The chorus – especially with that stuttered chant at the end – is pure sticky pop goodness, the stomping beat is smutty enough to inspire a sick strut, and that whirring Bollywood-meets-tribal-electro synth sound lends itself well to some grind-up-against-the-wall make-out action up in the club."[39] On-air personality Peter Dee said, "her breathy vocals are just what the song needed to fuse the Bollywood and electro-pop sound, and make it work."[40] First Stop News reacted positively, calling it an "infectious summer hit" and a "wise choice" as the album's lead single, and stated that the lyrical content was inspiring.[41] The song was noted by many critics for straying from Gomez's former sound, with Lewis Corner of Digital Spy stating "As the bhangra music-inspired intro merges into a dirty, fuzzy bassline, it's clear from the off Selena has ditched the pop sheen she has become known for."[42] Corner later gave the song three out of five stars.[42] Jody Rosen of Rolling Stone gave the song three and a half stars, saying "Call it Gomez's Justin Bieber breakup song if you want. The more accurate description, though, is 'Rihanna-wannabe anthem.' Stargate and Ester Dean, the team behind some of Rih's biggest smashes, have given Gomez the good stuff"[29] Newsday gave Stars Dance a somewhat negative review, though listed "Come & Get It" and "Slow Down" as highlights of the project.[43] AllMusic praised the song, and stated that "the tablas add a nice mystical touch" to the track.[44]

The Boston Globe praised the song in their review of Stars Dance, and positively compared it to released from Rihanna.[45] Caroline Sullivan of The Guardian praised the song, and compared it to releases from Miley Cyrus.[46] Sputnikmusic praised the "bass drop" in the song, and listed "Come & Get It" and "Birthday" as the highlights of the album.[47] Common Sense Media gave the song two stars, claiming that "While the beats are infectious, Gomez just doesn't have the vocal chops to hold up during the verses, and mostly just sounds sleepy."[48] Billboard gave the track a mixed review, and negatively compared it to her prior single "Love You like a Love Song" (2011).[49] Slant Magazine criticized both the song and its parent album, even accusing Gomez of cultural appropriation, claiming "The tabla-infused lead single “Come and Get It” exhibits similar issues, emptying its Indian influences of any apparent meaning by treating them as mere sonic decoration."[50] The Los Angeles Times wrote "[Stars Dance's] productions are rooted in today's pop-EDM default mode, but as that stuff goes, "Slow Down" is pretty capable, and the bhangra-appropriating "Come & Get It" is guilelessly silly enough to work."[51] Popcrush gave the song a mixed review, writing "The song is about an up-and-down, on-off relationship. The roller coaster it chronicles, however, is a strong contrast to Gomez’s vocals, which fall sadly flat, even when she ad libs. However, the track is a change and a shift, and it was a risk. Gomez may win new fans with the song since it’s pretty far outside of her usual bubblegum Disney box, and her loyal Selenators will likely eat it up regardless.[52] Ron Harris with Yahoo! Music gave Stars Dance a negative review, though wrote that "Gomez's lead single and Billboard top 10 hit, the catchy "Come & Get It," is about the best offering here, thanks to Stargate's club-heavy beat."[53]

Commercial performance[edit]

"Come & Get It" sold a total 115,000 copies in its week of release, causing it to debut at number seventeen on the Billboard Bubbling Under Hot 100 chart in the United States.[54] The following week it sold 76,088 copies, debuting at number forty-five on the Billboard Hot 100 chart for the week ending April 14, 2013.[55] The next week it rose to number twenty-two on the chart, selling over 98,000 copies for the week.[56] The single fell one spot on the Hot 100 the following, though rose to number fourteen the week after, aided by an increase in sales and the release of its music video.[57] It sold just under 115,000 copies for that week, bringing its total sales to over 400,000 in the United States.[58] One week later it rose again to a new peak of number six on the Hot 100, boasting sales of 143,000 copies and a 264% in overall streaming.[59] This made "Come & Get It" Gomez's highest charting songs in the United States at the time, and was the first top ten hit of her career.[60] Despite falling one spot the week after, it rose number six on the chart for a second time after selling 171,000 downloads for the week.[61] This made it the highest sales week for the single at the time.[62] It sold 157,000 copies the following week, bringing it sales to over one million copies.[58] This made "Come & Get It" her fifth song to sell one million copies in the United States.

The song continued to rise in streaming in the following weeks,[63] while consistent sales helped it remain in the top ten for several weeks.[64][65] It remained on the Hot 100 for a total of twenty-two weeks, becoming her most successful single in the United States at the time.[66] The song debuted at number thirty-seven on the Hot Dance Club Songs chart,[67] and went on to become her fifth single to top the chart.[68] It did so in only its fifth week of release, becoming the quickest song to top the chart since Madonna's single "Music" (2000).[68] "Come & Get It" became Gomez's biggest hit on radio at the time of its release,[69] reaching number two on the Mainstream Top 40 chart and number twenty-nine on the Rhythmic chart.[70] The song later appeared at number thirty-three on the Hot 100 chart for the end of the year.[71] It was reported in July 2015 that "Come & Get It" had sold over 2.5 million copies in the United States,[72] receiving a triple platinum certification from the Recording Industry Association of America (RIAA) based on sales and streaming.[73] In Canada, the song debuted at number ninety-three on the Canadian Hot 100. The song gradually continued to rise on the chart, eventually reaching a peak of number six on the chart.[74] This made it her second top ten hit in the country, following "Love You like a Love Song" (2011).[74] It remained in the top ten of the chart for eight consecutive weeks, and spent a total of twenty-three weeks in the Hot 100.[66] It ranked number thirty-six on the year end chart in Canada.[75] The song was certified multi platinum in the country, denoting sales of 160,000 copies.[76] The song remained tied with "The Heart Wants What It Wants" (2014) and "Same Old Love" (2015) as her highest charting song in the country, until her 2016 single "Hands To Myself" charted higher, reaching number five on the chart.[74]

In Australia, the single debuted at number seventy-two on the ARIA Charts.[77] It eventually climbed to a peak of number forty-six in the country, spending twenty weeks on the official singles chart. It sold over 35,000 copies in the country, earning a gold certification from the Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA).[78] The song became her second top twenty hit in New Zealand, where it peaked at number fourteen, and earned a gold certification.[79] In the United Kingdom, "Come & Get It" sold over 36,000 copes in its debut week, entering at number eight on the official singles chart in the country.[80] This made it her first song to enter the top ten since "Naturally" (2010). Despite remaining in the top ten the following week, "Come & Get It" quickly declined down the chart, spending a total of eight weeks on the singles chart. The song has sold over 120,000 copies in the country. Much like in the United Kingdom, the song entered the top ten in both Ireland and Scotland, though quickly fell off the charts.[81] The song had similar success in countries such as Denmark and Norway, earning a gold and platinum certification in the countries, respectively.[82]

Music video[edit]

The accompanying video for "Come & Get It" was directed by Anthony Mandler, a frequent collaborator with Rihanna and Lana Del Rey.[83] The video features a recurring theme of the classical elements, being air, earth, fire, and water.[84] Prior to its release, Gomez referred to "Come & Get It" as being her best video thus far.[85] Scenes filmed for the video take place entirely outside, with Gomez saying "It was hard because each set-up, there were parts I absolutely loved about it, but when we did that fire thing, you would think I’d be hot, but I was freezing. I was so cold, I was shaking as I was doing my dance moves."[86] Gomez and Mendler hoped for the clothing in the clip to be "sensual" in nature, with Gomez selecting the black corset dress used during a scene in the music video.[87] She later added "And that [black] dress was actually a last-minute dress because I was wanting it to be more long-sleeved. But with the field and everything and the setting, [Mandler] wanted it to be a little more sensual. I get it: it’s a beautiful dress and I definitely love the pop with my hair."[87] Gomez released a teaser for the video on April 30, showing the singer in a large field surrounded by flowers, looking longingly at a mysterious man, plunging into a river, and performing a choreographed dance routine with a group of dancers in front of a fire.[88] The music video for the song premiered on May 7, 2013 on MTV.[89] Gomez participated in an interview following the release of the video, with the clip being released onto Vevo and iTunes around thirty minutes later.[88]

The music video opens with a shot of Gomez looking into the camera, before panning over a field of mountains and blue flowers where Gomez can be seen laying.[90] Images of Gomez dancing in front of a fire and seducing a man are interspersed between shots of an eagle, thunder, and waves of the ocean.[90] Gomez is again shown lying in the field as the camera zooms out, and an oncoming storm is shown.[91] Once the music begins to play, a number of Indian men are seen playing the tabla.[91] Wearing a red chiffon Marco Marco ensemble with sleeves and a flowing bottom, Gomez begins to perform a choreographed dance routine with several backup dancers.[87] The group perform the routine in front of a large fire, symbolizing the fire portion of the classical elements.[90] Gomez begins to sing and roam through the field in a black corset dress.[90] She is then seen in the same field with a wall of mirrors, and begins to dance and pose in the mirrors while the sun reflects off of the glass.[90] She is again shown flirting with the mysterious man, who is never directly shown though only seen in glimpses.[90] Gomez can next be seen running to a large are covered in boulders, symbolizing the earth portion of the elements.[91] For this scene, Gomez dons a long, sleeveless white dress with a plunging neckline.[90] The dress features multiple layers, with Gomez shaking the dress and her hair with the wind.[90] With the beginning of the second verse, Gomez can be seen sticking her head out from a body of water, thus symbolizing the element of water.[91] A seemingly topless Gomez sings the song while remaining in the water, before floating down the stream.[90] She can later be seen completely submerged in the water, looking off into the distance as pieces of a long dress she is wearing float around her.[90] While Gomez completes the choreography with her dancers, the music ends.[91] Selena is then seen swaying in the field as the storm passes on.[91]

Live performances[edit]

Gomez performing "Come & Get It" on her Stars Dance Tour.

Gomez performed "Come & Get It" for the first time at the 2013 MTV Movie Awards on April 14, 2013.[92] During the performance, Gomez performed the choreography from the song's music video, citing artists such as Britney Spears as an influence on her performance.[92] The performance was praised by critics, with MTV writing "Selena’s new single is a confident mantra, and her “Come & Get It” Movie Awards performance saw the singer making good use of her husky alto while tackling complex Bollywood-inspired choreography for a more mature moment that felt less Disney schoolgirl and more tempting seductress."[93] Spears herself also praised the performance.[94] Gomez made her network television premiere of the song on the April 16 episode of The Ellen Degeneres Show.[95] That night, Gomez performed the song on Dancing with the Stars, using the same choreography as her MTV Movie Awards performance.[96] During these performances, Gomez donned a bindi, and later came under fire for her use of the religious symbol. Hindu statesman Rajan Zed claimed "[The bindi] is also sometimes referred to as the third eye and the flame, and it is an auspicious religious and spiritual symbol... It is not meant to be thrown around loosely for seductive effects or as a fashion accessory aiming at mercantile greed."[97][98][99][100] Gomez defended her decision to wear the bindi, claiming "I think the song has that Hindu, tribal feel and I wanted to translate that. I’ve been learning about my chakra and bindis and the culture — it’s beautiful."[101]

On April 24, Gomez appeared on the Late Show With David Letterman where she again performed the song. She later performed both "Come & Get It" and "Love You like a Love Song" on MTV Upfronts.[102] On April 27, Gomez performed the song at the 2013 Radio Disney Music Awards, continuing to use the choreography and wear the bindi during the performance.[103] The performance was praised by the media, with Hollywood Life writing "In a blue-hued checker dress that seemed to be made partly out of party streamers and a brand new bindi (because a girl can never own too many bindis), Selena owned the stage while tons of fans screamed along in awe."[104] On May 19, 2013 she performed the song at the 2013 Billboard Music Awards.[92] Of the performance, MTV wrote "Gomez was the first performer of the night, setting the tone. She kept the Bollywood theme of her MTV Movie Awards performance in a flowy dress with a gold metal bustier and bindi, sensually dancing to her latest single."[105] During a promotional press tour in the United Kingdom, Gomez appeared on The Graham Norton Show, her first European performance of the song.[106] Gomez appeared on the Macy's July 4th Fireworks Special, where she performed both "Come & Get It" and "Slow Down". "Come & Get It" was one of five songs performed by Gomez for Walmart Soundcheck, with the performances being included as bonus tracks on the Walmart deluxe edition of Stars Dance.[107]

Gomez was one of several artists to perform at the iHeartRadio Coca-Cola Summer Concert Series, where she performed "Come & Get It" along with other songs from the album.[108] On July 17, Gomez appeared on the United Kingdom television program This Morning. To promote the release of the album, Gomez performed "Come & Get It" along with "Birthday" and "Slow Down" on Good Morning America on July 26.[109] The performance aired as part of the show's annual summer concert series.[109] The song was featured in the encore of Gomez's Stars Dance Tour, which launched in Vancouver on August 14, 2013. She continued the choreographed routine for performances of the track during the tour, with Idolator writing "She tapped into the song’s middle eastern flavor with the choreography and reminded everyone why it was one of the best songs of the summer."[110] "Come & Get It" was once more performed on November 28 during the Dallas Cowboys Thanksgiving Halftime Show.[111] Gomez performed the song as the final portion of a medley featuring "Like a Champion" and "Slow Down".[111] The song was added to the set list of Gomez's iHeartRadio Jingle Ball performances, along with four other songs.[112] Gomez performed the songs using a hand-held microphone in a red "floor-length, lacy gown".[113] On October 12, 2015 Gomez performed "Come & Get It" for the first time in over a year while promoting her second studio album, Revival (2015).[114] The performance saw Gomez singing a remixed version of the song as part of a medley with "Me & the Rhythm".[114]

Awards and nominations[edit]

Year Award Category Result
2013 MTV Video Music Awards Best Pop Video Won
Best Song Of The Summer Nominated
Teen Choice Awards Choice Single: Female Artist
Choice Break-Up Song Won
World Music Awards World's Best Song Nominated
World's Best Music Video Mid-Year Music Awards Best Music Video
YouTube Music Awards Video of the Year
2014 Radio Disney Music Awards Song of the Year Won
ASCAP Pop Music Awards Most Performed Songs[115]
BMI Pop Awards Award Winning Songs[116]

Track listing[edit]

Digital download[117]
No. Title Writer(s) Producer(s) Length
1. "Come & Get It"   Stargate 3:51
Total length:
Digital remixes[17]
No. Title Version Length
1. "Come & Get It"   Jump Smokers Extended Remix 4:12
2. "Come & Get It"   Robert DeLong Remix 4:36
3. "Come & Get It"   Cahill Club Remix 7:04
4. "Come & Get It"   Fred Falke Club Remix 8:35
5. "Come & Get It"   DJ M3 Mixshadow Extended Remix 5:31
6. "Come & Get It"   Dave Audé Club Remix 6:10
Total length:

Credits and personnel[edit]

Credits adapted from the liner notes of Stars Dance.[118]



Region Certification Certified units/Sales
Australia (ARIA)[157] Gold 35,000^
Canada (Music Canada)[158] 2× Platinum 160,000^
Denmark (IFPI Denmark)[159] Gold 40,000[160]
Mexico (AMPROFON)[161] Gold 30,000^
New Zealand (RMNZ)[162] Gold 7,500*
Norway (IFPI Norway)[163] Platinum 10,000*
Venezuela (APFV)[164] Platinum 15,000^
United Kingdom (BPI)[165] Silver 200,000double-dagger
United States (RIAA)[166] 3× Platinumdagger 3,000,000[72]

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

dagger Since May 9, 2013, RIAA certifications for digital singles include on-demand audio and/or video song streams in addition to downloads.[167]

Radio and release history[edit]

Country Date Format Label
Worldwide[168] April 7, 2013 Digital download Hollywood Records
United States[169] April 9, 2013 Mainstream radio
United Kingdom[170][171] July 14, 2013 Digital download

See also[edit]


  1. ^ a b Hampp, Andrew (July 23, 2013). "Selena Gomez, 'Stars Dance': Track-By-Track Review". Billboard. Prometheus Global Media. Retrieved May 12, 2014. 
  2. ^ a b Stern, Bradley (April 5, 2013). "Selena Gomez: "Come & Get It" (Single Review)". MuuMuse. Retrieved May 12, 2014. 
  3. ^ Jones, Nate (June 3, 2013). "'Come & Get It' and "We Can't Stop": Did Rihanna Throw Away Summer?". Popdust. Spin Media. Retrieved May 12, 2014. 
  4. ^ a b Lipshutz, Jason (July 30, 2013). "Selena Gomez Talks Working with Stargate, Ester Dean on 'Come & Get It': Video". Billboard. Prometheus Global Media. Retrieved May 12, 2014. 
  5. ^ a b "Selena Gomez Says New Single 'Come & Get It' Isn't About Justin Bieber". Starpulse. Retrieved 12 August 2015. 
  6. ^
  7. ^ April Chieffo (March 8, 2013). "Selena Gomez on new album: 'It's a really fun pop record'". Retrieved June 7, 2013. 
  8. ^
  9. ^ "Selena Gomez "Come And Get It" Cover Artwork – Disney Dreaming". Retrieved 12 August 2015. 
  10. ^ a b
  11. ^ Chris Rogers. "[WATCH] Selena Gomez 'Come & Get It' Teaser — Singer Releases New Video – Hollywood Life". Hollywood Life. Retrieved 12 August 2015. 
  12. ^ internhl. "[VIDEO] Selena Gomez's New Single — 'Come & Get It' Teaser Part 2 – Hollywood Life". Hollywood Life. Retrieved 12 August 2015. 
  13. ^ Wood, Mikael (April 6, 2013). "New Selena Gomez single 'Come & Get It' appears online – Los Angeles Times". Retrieved June 7, 2013. 
  14. ^ "Selena Gomez's Song Come & Get It Premieres Early, Crashes Ryan Seacrest's Website | E! Online UK". April 6, 2013. Retrieved June 7, 2013. 
  15. ^ "Selena Gomez premieres new song 'Come & Get It' after it leaks online – listen here". Sugarscape. September 15, 2011. Retrieved June 7, 2013. 
  16. ^ "Selena Gomez "Come & Get It" Disappoints? – Disney Dreaming". Retrieved 12 August 2015. 
  17. ^ a b "iTunes – Music – Come & Get It Remixes by Selena Gomez". iTunes. Retrieved 12 August 2015. 
  18. ^ Williott, Carl (May 7, 2013). "Selena Gomez's "Come & Get It" Video: Watch The Expansive Clip". Idolator. Retrieved May 24, 2013. 
  19. ^ "Selena Gomez Announces World Tour". Retrieved 12 August 2015. 
  20. ^ Villa, Lucas (November 24, 2014). "Album review: Selena Gomez gets personal with greatest hits 'For You'". AXS. Retrieved December 19, 2014. 
  21. ^ "iTunes – Music – Stars Dance by Selena Gomez". iTunes. Retrieved 12 August 2015. 
  22. ^ "Selena Gomez – ( Come And Get It tab )". Retrieved 12 August 2015. 
  23. ^ » Selena Gomez – Come & Get It » |
  24. ^ Eriksen, Mikkel. "Selena Gomez "Come & Get It" Sheet Music – Download & Print". Retrieved 12 August 2015. 
  25. ^ a b "Selena Gomez goes Bollywood-tribal-fabulous on 'Come & Get It'". Retrieved 12 August 2015. 
  26. ^
  27. ^ "Selena Gomez: 'Come & Get It' – Single review". Digital Spy. Retrieved 12 August 2015. 
  28. ^ "Selena Gomez's 'Come & Get It' Video Premieres!". MTV News. Retrieved 12 August 2015. 
  29. ^ a b "Selena Gomez "Come & Get It" Song Review". Rolling Stone. Retrieved 12 August 2015. 
  30. ^ ""Come & Get It" (CD Single)". Retrieved 12 August 2015. 
  31. ^ 'Come & Get It' Released Early: 'Selenators' React to Selena Gomez's Latest Single [PHOTOS & VIDEO] – International Business Times
  32. ^ Selena Gomez | Come & Get It | Track Review | Plugged In
  33. ^ James Robertson (8 May 2013). "Selena Gomez brags: "Justin Bieber will love the song I've written about him"". mirror. Retrieved 12 August 2015. 
  34. ^ Selena Gomez Talks About 'Come & Get It': 'It isn't about Justin Bieber' [PHOTOS & VIDEO] – International Business Times
  35. ^ Ryan Seacrest – Selena Gomez Says 'Come & Get It' Is Not About Justin Bieber!
  36. ^ "Lorde bashes Selena Gomez Single 'Come and Get It'". Retrieved 12 August 2015. 
  37. ^ "Why Selena Gomez's Song "Come And Get It" Makes Me Cringe". HelloGiggles. Retrieved 12 August 2015. 
  38. ^ Kyle Anderson (April 8, 2013). "Selena Gomez's new single 'Come and Get It' leaks early – hear it here". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved April 8, 2013. 
  39. ^ Stern, Bradley. "Selena Gomez: "Come & Get It" (Single Review)". Retrieved October 29, 2013. 
  40. ^ "Peter Dee.Tv // Entertainment Reporter & Video Journalist". Retrieved May 9, 2013. 
  41. ^ nickdiz18. "First Stop News". Retrieved 12 August 2015. 
  42. ^ a b "Selena Gomez: 'Come & Get It' – Single review". Digital Spy. Retrieved 12 August 2015. 
  43. ^
  44. ^
  45. ^ "Selena Gomez: Stars Dance Review". July 30, 2013. 
  46. ^
  47. ^
  48. ^
  49. ^ "Billboard Review: Stars Dance". 
  50. ^
  51. ^ "LA Times: Selena Gomez – Stars Dance Review". July 22, 2013. 
  52. ^
  53. ^
  54. ^
  55. ^ "Week Ending April 14, 2013. Songs: PSY Gallops Back". 17 April 2013. Retrieved 12 August 2015. 
  56. ^ Pink extends lead on US singles chart – Music News – Digital Spy
  57. ^ ""Can't Hold Us" on Top For 2nd Week, "Come & Get It" in Top 10". Sinuous Magazine. Retrieved 12 August 2015. 
  58. ^ a b "Daft Punk". Billboard. Retrieved 12 August 2015. 
  59. ^ Macklemore & Ryan Lewis 'Hold' Atop Hot 100 | Billboard
  60. ^ Lindsey DiMattina. "Billboard Beats: Selena Gomez Is Coming to Get No. 1". Retrieved 12 August 2015. 
  61. ^ "Macklemore". Billboard. Retrieved 12 August 2015. 
  62. ^ Billboard Music Awards Performances Sell Nearly 1 Million Downloads | Billboard
  63. ^ "Robin Thicke". Billboard. Retrieved 12 August 2015. 
  64. ^ "Queens of the Stone Age Get First No. 1 Album on Billboard 200 Chart". Billboard. Retrieved 12 August 2015. 
  65. ^ "Robin Thicke". Billboard. Retrieved 12 August 2015. 
  66. ^ a b "Selena Gomez". Retrieved 12 August 2015. 
  67. ^ "Chart Highlights: Tim McGraw, Taylor Swift Take 'Highway' To No. 1 On Country Airplay". Billboard. Retrieved 12 August 2015. 
  68. ^ a b Chart Highlights: Selena Gomez 'Get's New No. 1 On Dance/Club Play Songs | Billboard
  69. ^ "Macklemore & Ryan Lewis Still Atop Hot 100, Robin Thicke Reaches Top 10". Kiss FM. Retrieved 12 August 2015. 
  70. ^
  71. ^ "Hot 100 Songs: 2013 Year-End Charts – Billboard". Billboard. Retrieved 12 August 2015. 
  72. ^ a b Trust, Gary (July 19, 2015). "Ask Billboard: Are There an Unusually High Number of New Acts in the Hot 100's Top 10?". Billboard. Prometheus Global Media. Retrieved July 19, 2015. 
  73. ^ "RIAA – Gold & Platinum Searchable Database – August 12, 2015". Retrieved 12 August 2015.  External link in |work= (help)
  74. ^ a b c
  75. ^
  76. ^
  77. ^ Authentic Entertainment. "Chartifacts – Tuesday, 16th April 2013 – ARIA Music News". Retrieved 12 August 2015. 
  78. ^
  79. ^
  80. ^
  81. ^
  82. ^
  83. ^ "Selena Gomez "Come And Get It" (Anthony Mandler, dir.)". VideoStatic. Retrieved May 9, 2013. 
  84. ^ "Selena Gomez Releases "Come and Get It" Music Video—Watch Here!". May 8, 2013. 
  85. ^ "Selena Gomez Debuts Music Video For 'Come & Get It' — Watch". May 7, 2013. 
  86. ^ "Selena Gomez is red hot in new music video". May 11, 2013. 
  87. ^ a b c "Selena Gomez's Come & Get It wardrobe". May 8, 2013. 
  88. ^ a b "Selena Gomez Come & Get It Music Video Teaser". April 30.  Check date values in: |date= (help)
  89. ^ "Video Premiere: Selena Gomez, 'Come & Get It' + 'MTV First: Selena Gomez' Interview". April 29, 2013. Retrieved June 7, 2013. 
  90. ^ a b c d e f g h i j "Selena Gomez Releases Come & Get It Video – Watch". May 8, 2013. 
  91. ^ a b c d e f "Selena Gomez embraces nature in tribal Come & Get It music video". May 8, 2013. 
  92. ^ a b c Andrew Unterberger (May 19, 2013). "Instant Billboard Music Awards Review: Selena Gomez, "Come & Get It"". Popdust. Retrieved June 7, 2013. 
  93. ^
  94. ^
  95. ^
  96. ^ "Selena Gomez Dancing With the Stars Performance of Come & Get It". April 16, 2013. 
  97. ^
  98. ^ "Selena Gomez Bindi Styling Offensive?". 
  99. ^  Missing or empty |title= (help)
  100. ^  Missing or empty |title= (help)
  101. ^
  102. ^ Zeitchik, Steven (April 26, 2013). "At MTV upfront, a small slate and big personalities". Retrieved November 4, 2013.  External link in |work= (help)
  103. ^  Missing or empty |title= (help)
  104. ^
  105. ^
  106. ^ Selby, Jenn. "Selena Gomez performs on The Graham Norton Show". Retrieved November 4, 2013.  External link in |work= (help)
  107. ^
  108. ^
  109. ^ a b Rybak, Kelly. "WATCH: Selena Gomez Performs for Good Morning America & Releases New Album". Retrieved November 5, 2013.  External link in |work= (help)
  110. ^
  111. ^ a b Fowler, Brandi (November 28, 2013). "Selena Gomez Performs During Dallas Cowboys Thanksgiving Halftime Show". E!. Retrieved November 30, 2013. 
  112. ^
  113. ^
  114. ^ a b Kickham, Dylan (October 12, 2015). "Selena Gomez Today show: Gomez plays new songs from Revival". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved December 21, 2015. 
  115. ^ "31st Annual Pop Music Awards". ASCAP. Retrieved January 14, 2016. 
  116. ^ "Stevie Nicks and Top Songwriters Honored at 62nd Annual BMI Pop Awards". BMI. May 14, 2014. Retrieved January 14, 2016. 
  117. ^ "iTunes – Music – Come & Get It – Single by Selena Gomez". iTunes. Retrieved 12 August 2015. 
  118. ^ Stars Dance (Album notes). Selena Gomez. Hollywood Records, Universal Music. 2013.
  119. ^ " – Selena Gomez – Come & Get It". ARIA Top 50 Singles. Retrieved November 11, 2014.
  120. ^ " – Selena Gomez – Come & Get It" (in German). Ö3 Austria Top 40. Retrieved November 11, 2014.
  121. ^ " – Selena Gomez – Come & Get It" (in Dutch). Ultratip. Retrieved November 11, 2014.
  122. ^ " – Selena Gomez – Come & Get It" (in French). Ultratop 50. Retrieved November 11, 2014.
  123. ^ a b BPP, ed. (August 2013). "Billboard Brasil Hot 100 Airplay". Billboard Brasil (43): 88. 
  124. ^ "Selena Gomez – Chart history" Canadian Hot 100 for Selena Gomez.
  125. ^ "ČNS IFPI" (in Czech). Hitparáda – Radio Top 100 Oficiální. IFPI Czech Republic. Note: insert 201330 into search.
  126. ^ " – Selena Gomez – Come & Get It". Tracklisten. Retrieved November 11, 2014.
  127. ^ "IFPI – Selena Gomez: Come & Get It". 
  128. ^ " – Selena Gomez – Come & Get It" (in French). Les classement single. Retrieved November 11, 2014.
  129. ^ " – Selena Gomez Single-Chartverfolgung" (in German). Media Control Charts. PhonoNet GmbH. Retrieved November 11, 2014.
  130. ^ "Archívum – Slágerlisták – MAHASZ" (in Hungarian). Rádiós Top 40 játszási lista. Magyar Hanglemezkiadók Szövetsége.
  131. ^ "Chart Track: Week 29, 2013". Irish Singles Chart.
  132. ^ "Top Digital – Classifica settimanale WK 11 (dal 2014-04-07 al 2014-04-14)". Federazione Industria Musicale Italiana. Retrieved 11 October 2015. 
  133. ^ "The Official Lebanese Top 20 – Selena Gomez". The official lebanese Top 20. Retrieved 12 August 2015. 
  134. ^
  135. ^
  136. ^ " – Selena Gomez – Come & Get It" (in Dutch). Single Top 100. Retrieved November 11, 2014.
  137. ^ " – Selana Gomez – Come & Get It". Top 40 Singles. Retrieved November 11, 2014.
  138. ^ " – Selana Gomez – Come & Get It". VG-lista. Retrieved November 11, 2014.
  139. ^ "Russian Chart — Come & Get It". Archived from the original on September 6, 2012. 
  140. ^ "Archive Chart: July 27, 2013". Scottish Singles Top 40.
  141. ^ "SNS IFPI" (in Slovak). Hitparáda – Radio Top 100 Oficiálna. IFPI Czech Republic. Note: insert 201326 into search.
  142. ^ ":: 가온차트와 함께하세요 ::". Retrieved May 9, 2013. 
  143. ^ " – Selena Gomez – Come & Get It" Canciones Top 50. Retrieved November 11, 2014.
  144. ^ " – Selena Gomez – Come & Get It". Swiss Singles Chart. Retrieved November 11, 2014.
  145. ^ "Number One Top 20" (in Turkish). Number 1 TV. 2014-08-09. 
  146. ^ "27, 2013/ Archive Chart: July 27, 2013" UK Singles Chart.
  147. ^ "Selena Gomez – Chart history" Billboard Hot 100 for Selena Gomez.
  148. ^ "Selena Gomez – Chart history" Billboard Adult Contemporary for Selena Gomez.
  149. ^ "Selena Gomez – Chart history" Billboard Adult Pop Songs for Selena Gomez.
  150. ^ "Selena Gomez – Chart history" Billboard Hot Dance Club Songs for Selena Gomez.
  151. ^ "Selena Gomez – Chart history" Billboard Latin Pop Songs for Selena Gomez.
  152. ^ "Selena Gomez – Chart history" Billboard Pop Songs for Selena Gomez.
  153. ^ "Selena Gomez – Chart history" Billboard Rhythmic Songs for Selena Gomez.
  154. ^ "Record Report — Pop/Rock General". Record Report (in Spanish). R.R. Digital C.A. July 13, 2013. Archived from the original on July 11, 2012. 
  155. ^ "Best of 2013: Canadian Hot 100". Prometheus Gobal Media. Retrieved December 13, 2013. 
  156. ^ "Best of 2013 – Hot 100 Songs". Retrieved December 13, 2013. 
  157. ^ "ARIA Charts – Accreditations – 2013 Singles". Australian Recording Industry Association. Retrieved August 23, 2013. 
  158. ^ "Canadian single certifications – Selena Gomez – Come & Get It". Music Canada. Retrieved August 23, 2013. 
  159. ^ "Danish single certifications – Selena Gomez – Come & Get It". IFPI Denmark. Retrieved June 2, 2015.  Click on næste to go to page if certification from official website
  160. ^"
  161. ^ "Certificaciones – Selena Gomez" (in Spanish). Asociación Mexicana de Productores de Fonogramas y Videogramas. Retrieved August 23, 2013. 
  162. ^ "New Zealand single certifications – Selena Gomez – Come & Get It". Recorded Music NZ. Retrieved July 1, 2013. 
  163. ^ "Norwegian single certifications – Selena Gomez – Come & Get It" (in Norwegian). IFPI Norway. Retrieved 2013-09-23. 
  164. ^ APFV (January 25, 2016). "ANUAL REPORTE DE LA MÚSICA VENEZOLANA" (PDF) (in Spanish). APFV. Retrieved January 25, 2016. 
  165. ^ "British single certifications – Selena Gomez – Come & Get It". British Phonographic Industry. October 9, 2015. Retrieved October 19, 2015.  Enter Come & Get It in the field Keywords. Select Title in the field Search by. Select single in the field By Format. Select Silver in the field By Award. Click Search
  166. ^ "American single certifications – Selena Gomez – Come & Get It". Recording Industry Association of America.  If necessary, click Advanced, then click Format, then select Single, then click SEARCH
  167. ^ "RIAA Adds Digital Streams To Historic Gold & Platinum Awards". Recording Industry Association of America. May 9, 2013. Retrieved May 9, 2013. 
  168. ^
  169. ^ "Radio Industry News, Music Industry Updates, Arbitron Ratings, Music News and more!". FMQB. Retrieved May 9, 2013. 
  170. ^ "iTunes – Music – Come & Get It – Single by Selena Gomez". July 22, 1992. Retrieved May 9, 2013. 
  171. ^ "Come & Get It: Selena Gomez: MP3 Downloads". Retrieved May 9, 2013.