Demi (album)

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Demi Lovato - Demi (Official album cover).png
Studio album by Demi Lovato
Released May 10, 2013 (2013-05-10)
Recorded 2012–13
Length 47:48
Label Hollywood
Demi Lovato chronology
Singles from Demi
  1. "Heart Attack"
    Released: February 24, 2013
  2. "Made in the USA"
    Released: July 16, 2013
  3. "Neon Lights"
    Released: November 19, 2013
  4. "Really Don't Care"
    Released: May 20, 2014

Demi is the fourth studio album by American singer Demi Lovato. It was released on May 10, 2013, by Hollywood Records. Looking to transition from her self-described "generic" third album Unbroken (2011), Lovato wanted to make her fourth album to "have songs that excited her".[2] The album incorporates pop with elements of synthpop, and bubblegum pop. The album was recorded between 2012 and 2013, when Lovato served as a judge on the second season from the American version of The X Factor.

Demi received generally favorable reviews from music critics, who complimented Lovato's vocal performance. The album debuted number three on the US Billboard 200 with the first-week sales of 110,000 copies—the highest first-week album sales of Lovato's career.[3] The album also reached the top five in Canada, Ireland, Italy, Mexico and Spain. The album's lead single, "Heart Attack" peaked at number 10 on the Billboard Hot 100, marking Lovato's third US top 10 single.[4][5] Second single "Made in the USA" peaked at number 80, while later singles "Neon Lights" and "Really Don't Care" both reached the top 40 peaking at 36 and 26.


In April 2012, Lovato began writing the songs from her fourth studio album, after the commercial success of her third studio album Unbroken (2011). The album was recorded during Lovato's appearance as a mentor on the second season of The X Factor (U.S.).[6] Lovato chose the title of the album Demi, because it was her first album intended for a more mainstream audience, and those who did not know her music.[7] Lovato also explained a "sequel" of the song "Skyscraper" (2011) is included. After the album was released, it was revealed that "Warrior" was intended to be a sequel of "Skyscraper".[8] She stated "I'm incredibly proud of this album" and "It's better than anything I have ever done! I experimented with a variety of different sounds and poured my heart into writing these songs. I'm so excited for everyone to finally get the chance to hear them!".[9] On May 6, 2013, Lovato asked her Twitter followers to "unlock" the entire album by putting song titles in hashtags. A special website was launched, displaying all the songs next to a clock that would turn as tweets would be sent. Once a song became a trending topic, its YouTube video was made available on VEVO. All the songs were unlocked within four hours.[10][11] An iBooks-exclusive e-book titled Demi (The Book) was released on June 11, 2013. The book gives fans behind-the-scenes access to the singer, including never-before-seen footage and interviews. In one clip, she says that being honest and open is not only the message she's sending her fans in the book but also on her album. She said, "This album I've had enough time to really reflect on personal experiences and look back at my life after having overcome a bunch of things. I've been more aware of myself; therefore, when you listen to the album, you can really tell in the lyrics and in the emotion and everything I worked really, really hard on this album, and hopefully you'll be able to hear that.[12]


"I always want to make positive music. Obviously I'm gonna have my songs about heartbreak and break-ups, but with this album... I get sick of listening to the radio and hearing only music that's talking about partying and drinking and getting high. That's not what I do. It's not what I stand for."

 —Lovato on the lyricism she wanted to convey with Demi.[2]

Lovato herself described Demi as "good old American pop music", which was deeply influenced by her breakout single "Give Your Heart a Break" and she felt the "super catchy" lyrics as well as the beat of the song resonated with fans, which she wanted to further explore on the album.[13] According to Lovato, her previous album Unbroken contained songs that she got sick of "a lot faster", so she wanted to "have songs that excited" her on Demi.[14] Musical genres on the album range from pop rock to synthpop and bubblegum pop.[1] Apart from "catchy songs" such as the mid-tempo track "Without the Love",[14] "emotional songs" are also included on Demi.[13] This is demonstrated on "Shouldn't Come Back" and "Warrior"; which Lovato states are too personal to perform live, comparing them to a song from Unbroken entitled "For the Love of a Daughter".[15] Billboard states that "Warrior" has Lovato declaring herself "a phoenix that has risen from all-too-public ashes", with emotional lyrics such as: "I've got shame, I've got scars, that I will never show/I'm a survivor, in more ways than you'll know".[1] Speaking of "Warrior", the singer stated: "That song was probably the hardest and easiest song to write on the album. I was writing about personal experiences, and it's the type of song where you can't fit all of it into one song".[2] The theme of Americanism on the album is evident on the track "Made in the USA", a patriotic love song inspired by "American love stories" in the 1930s.[16] The song incorporates pop, rock, and country.[17] Stripped down piano ballads on Demi includes, "In Case", which contains lyrics about heartbreak and "Nightingale".[18] The upbeat songs "Really Don't Care" and "Something That We're Not" are produced to suit of Lovato's "overpowering pipes".[1]

In June 2013, Lovato stated: "My life has changed so much. I am vulnerable and honest in this record, the way I've always wanted to be. I was ready to come out of the darkness". She referred to the writing process for the album as "therapeutic", further stating: "It helped me get rid of my demons, I am a warrior now. I've been through so much in the past years, it was hard to find the courage to get out of it and write about it, I was afraid no one would understand my message. I spent so much time trying to figure out what the right thing to do was, that I got distracted along the way by fun and temptations and that's why I ended up in rehab at 18".[19]

Critical reception[edit]

Professional ratings
Aggregate scores
Source Rating
Metacritic (64/100)[20]
Review scores
Source Rating
AllMusic 3/5 stars[21]
Artist Direct 5/5 stars[22]
Billboard 4/5 stars[1]
Entertainment Weekly C+[18]
Rolling Stone 3/5 stars[23]
HitFix B–[24]

The album received generally positive reviews from music critics. According to review aggregator Metacritic, the album has a score of 64/100 based on 6 reviews. Jason Lipshutz from Billboard gave a positive review, saying that "the singer has a strong grip on her skills as a performer, but is still chiseling away at the formula that works best for her as an artist, and is unwittingly putting that self-discovery on display here."[1] Jon Caramanica from The New York Times also gave a positive review, saying that it is "[an] often impressive fourth album."[25] Stephen Thomas Erlewine from AllMusic gave a more mixed review, rating the album three stars out of five, saying that "Ultimately, this isn't an album of purpose, it's a collection of moments, and it has just enough good ones to solidify Demi Lovato's comeback."[21] Jody Rosen from Rolling Stone awarded the album three stars out of five, saying that "It's predictable stuff—sassy songs, lovelorn songs, a couple of pop-psych pep talks—but Lovato is good company, and her voice has gustiness and character."[23]

Melissa Maerz from Entertainment Weekly, however, gave the album a mixed review and graded it C+, saying that "it's too bad that her new album Demi, sounds like such a decisive return to teen pop. Transformed from an edgier young woman back into America's sweetheart."[18] Marc Hirsh from The Boston Globe was also mixed, saying that "Demi sounds like Lovato's grasping for hits, when she used to sound like she was making music and having fun."[26] Melinda Newman from HitFix gave the album a B-, commenting "The problem with Demi is that too much of the music here is so generic that it could be any teen queen delivering these tunes." However she went on to conclude "For those who are looking for a largely uptempo album that fits squarely into much of the pop landscape on radio today, Demi will be a pleasing fit."[27]


After the album's release in May 2013, Lovato announced she would not go on tour, instead choosing to return as a judge to the third season of The X Factor. In September 2013, Lovato announced The Neon Lights Tour due for a start in February 2014, once The X Factor had finished. It would mark Lovato's first arena tour. The tour included all girl opening acts, with Lovato stating "I want it to be about girl empowerment, I want it to be a huge part."[28] These opening acts included girl groups Fifth Harmony and Little Mix, as well as Cher Lloyd on select dates. The tour covered 41 shows in total across North and South America, as well as Canada and Mexico; beginning in Vancouver on February 9, and closing on May 17 in Monterrey.[29]

Not long after the closing of the Neon Lights Tour, Lovato announced her first world tour, entitled the Demi World Tour. The tour would bring new opening acts, Christina Perri and MKTO, as well as playing shows in bigger venues, such as the Staples Centre. It would mark the first time one of Lovato's albums had spawned two separate concert tours. The 2014 dates consisted of 25 shows across North America and Canada, with world tour dates due for 2015. The tour began on September 6 in Baltimore, with the first leg concluding on October 27 at the Barclays Center in New York City.[30] On November 28, 2014, Lovato announced shows in Australia and New Zealand, marking her first time performing in these countries. The leg consists of five shows beginning April 17 in Brisbane, and ending on April 26 in Auckland.[31] She went on to complete the tour with her most extensive Asian tour to date, performing a total of six shows. The tour concluded on May 19 in Ho Chi Minh City to a crowd of 50,000.[32]

Commercial performance[edit]

The album debuted number three on the US Billboard 200 with first-week sales of 110,000 copies, behind Vampire Weekend's Modern Vampires of the City and George Strait's Love Is Everything, thus becoming the highest selling opening week of Lovato's career.[33] In the United Kingdom, the album debuted at number ten on the UK Albums Chart, with sales of 10,658 copies sold in its first week.[34] With the debut, it became her first album to breach the Top 40 in the country.[34] The album has been certified Gold in the US on September 16, 2014.[35]

Awards and nominations[edit]

Year Award Category Work Result
2013 MuchMusic Video Awards International Video of the Year - Artist "Heart Attack" Won
Teen Choice Awards Choice Single: Female Artist
MTV Video Music Awards Best Female Video Nominated
People's Choice Awards Favorite Music Video
YouTube Music Awards Video of the Year
World Music Awards World's Best Song
World's Best Music Video
World's Best Album Demi
2014 Radio Disney Music Awards Favorite Roadtrip Song "Made in the USA" Won
Teen Choice Awards Choice Break Up Song "Really Don't Care" Nominated
Choice Summer Song Won
Young Hollywood Awards Song of the Summer/DJ Replay Nominated
MTV Video Music Awards Best Lyric Video Nominated
VEVO Hot This Year Best Female Video Won
Best Video with a Cause Won
2015 Radio Disney Music Awards Best Breakup Song Nominated
Best Collaboration Won


"Heart Attack" was released as the album's lead single on February 24, 2013.[36] The song was written by Mitch Allan, Jason Evigan, Sean Douglas, Nikki Williams, Aaron Phillips and Lovato and produced by The Suspex.[37][38] The song debuted at number 12 on the US Billboard Hot 100 chart, with first week sales of 215,000 copies, becoming a sales record for Lovato at the time and also being the third highest opening week for a single at the time.[39] The song later broke into the upper-tier and peaked at number 10, becoming Lovato's third song to do so. The song also reached a peak at number 3 in the United Kingdom, her first single to crack the top ten in the country. The music video was filmed on March 14, 2013[40] and released on April 9, 2013.[41] Lovato performed the song live on several shows, including The Ellen DeGeneres Show, Good Morning America and Jimmy Kimmel Live!.[42][43] The song has since been certified 2× platinum in the United States and Canada, as well as platinum in Denmark, New Zealand and Sweden, gold in Australia, Mexico and Ireland, and silver in the United Kingdom.

"Made in the USA" was released as the album's second single on July 16, 2013. Lovato performed the song live at several concerts including Good Morning America's Summer Concert Series on June 28, 2013, as well as the 2013 Teen Choice Awards. The music video was released on July 17, 2013.[44] While the song received positive reviews from critics, it failed to chart significantly, peaking at number 80 on the US Billboard Hot 100. It managed to peak within the top 20 in Belgium, Lebanon and Portugal, as well at number 40 on the US Mainstream Top 40 and number 45 on the US Digital Songs charts.

"Neon Lights" was released as the album's third single on November 19, 2013. On September 29, 2013, Lovato announced the name of her concert tour, the Neon Lights Tour, and soon after that "Neon Lights" would become the third single from the album.[45][46][47] The song, with its prominent EDM influences, covered new ground for Demi, who had been previously known for her pop ballad singles. The song received mixed reviews, with critics praising the song, but criticizing its placement on the album. Despite this the single began relatively well, with the accompanying music video being released on November 21, 2013.[48] The song did moderately well internationally, most significantly in New Zealand, where it peaked at number 12 and was certified gold. It reached number 36 on the US Billboard Hot 100, peaking at this position for three non-consecutive weeks. It also topped the US Hot Dance Club Songs chart at number one and became Lovato's third top 10 single on the Mainstream Top 40, by reaching at number 7. It was certified platinum in the United States.

"Really Don't Care" featuring British recording artist Cher Lloyd, was released as the fourth single from the album on May 20, 2014. The week before it was officially serviced to US radio, it charted at number 7 at Mainstream Top 40, being her fourth top 10 single on the chart. It later on peaked at number one on the Billboard Dance Club Songs. The song debuted on the US Billboard Hot 100 at number 98, and has since peaked at number 26, becoming her second highest-charting single from Demi. Lovato performed the song on several occasions before its official release as a single. Once released in May 2014, performances include on the Season 13 live final of American Idol,[49] Good Morning America Summer Concert Series, Late Night with Seth Meyers, and the 2014 Teen Choice Awards.[50] "Really Don't Care" was also later certified platinum in the United States.

Track listing[edit]

No. Title Writer(s) Producer(s) Length
1. "Heart Attack"   The Suspex 3:30
2. "Made in the USA"  
  • Jeberg
  • Evigan[a]
3. "Without the Love"  
  • Squire
  • Battleroy
  • David "DQ" Quiñones[b]
4. "Neon Lights"  
  • Tedder
  • Zancanella
5. "Two Pieces"  
The Suspex 4:25
6. "Nightingale"  
  • Rad
  • Preven[b]
7. "In Case"   Kiriakou 3:34
8. "Really Don't Care" (featuring Cher Lloyd)
  • Falk
  • Yacoub
9. "Fire Starter"  
  • Rogers
  • Quiñones[b]
10. "Something That We're Not"  
  • Kiriakou
  • Goldstein
11. "Never Been Hurt"  
  • Lovato
  • Ali Tamposi
  • Evigan
  • Jordan Johnson
  • Marcus Lomax
  • Stefan Johnson
12. "Shouldn't Come Back"  
  • Lovato
  • Yacoub
  • Falk
  • Kotecha
  • Yacoub
  • Falk
13. "Warrior"  
  • Lovato
  • Goldstein
  • Kiriakou
  • Robbins
  • Kiriakou
  • Goldstein
Total length:
  • ^[a] signifies a vocal co-producer
  • ^[b] signifies a vocal producer


  • Adapted from[58]
Creativity and management



Region Certification Sales/shipments
Argentina (CAPIF)[91] Gold 20,000
Canada (Music Canada)[92] Gold 40,000^
Colombia (ASINCOL)[93] Gold 5,000
Ecuador (IFPI Ecuador)[94] Gold 3,000
Mexico (AMPROFON)[95] Gold 30,000^
Sweden (GLF)[96] Gold 20,000^
United Kingdom (BPI)[97] Silver 60,000^
Brazil (ABPD)[98] Diamond 172,000*
United States (RIAA)[99] Gold 426,000[100]

^shipments figures based on certification alone

Release history[edit]

Country Date Format Label
Australia[101] May 10, 2013 Hollywood Records
New Zealand[102]
Netherlands[103] Universal Music Group
Belgium[106] May 13, 2013
Czech Republic[107]
Brazil[114] Hollywood Records
Hong Kong[115]
Middle East[118]
Canada[119] May 14, 2013
United States[120]
Ireland[121] May 17, 2013 Universal Music Group
United Kingdom[122] May 20, 2013
Germany[123] May 30, 2013
China[124] August 15, 2013 Guangdong StarSing
Japan[125] August 18, 2013
  • CD (deluxe edition)
  • DVD
Avex Trax
Mexico[126] April 15, 2014 Universal Music Group
Brazil[57][127] April 18, 2014
December 1, 2014
United Kingdom[128]


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