High Hopes (Panic! at the Disco song)

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"High Hopes"
High Hopes (White Panda Remix).jpg
White Panda remix artwork
Single by Panic! at the Disco
from the album Pray for the Wicked
ReleasedMay 23, 2018 (2018-05-23)
Recorded2017–2018
Genre
Length3:10
Label
Songwriter(s)
Producer(s)
Panic! at the Disco singles chronology
"Say Amen (Saturday Night)"
(2018)
"High Hopes"
(2018)
"Hey Look Ma, I Made It"
(2019)
Music video
"High Hopes" on YouTube

"High Hopes" is a song by American pop rock band Panic! at the Disco. The song was released through Fueled by Ramen and DCD2 Records on May 23, 2018, as the second single from the band's sixth studio album, Pray for the Wicked (2018).[3] The song was written and produced by Jake Sinclair and Jonas Jeberg, and co-written by Brendon Urie, Jenny Owen Youngs, Lauren Pritchard, Sam Hollander, William Lobban-Bean, Taylor Parks, and Ilsey Juber, with additional production by Jonny Coffer. It was serviced to alternative radio on July 31, 2018, and impacted hot adult contemporary radio on August 27, 2018, and US pop radio the following day.[4] The music video was also released on August 27, 2018.

"High Hopes" peaked at number four on the US Billboard Hot 100, becoming the band's highest-charting song on the chart, surpassing their 2006 breakout single, the top 10 hit "I Write Sins Not Tragedies". It topped the charts in Poland and reached the top ten and top twenty in several countries, becoming their highest-charting single worldwide. It holds the record for most weeks spent at number one on the US Hot Rock Songs chart, at 65 weeks. It also became the act's first single to top one of Billboard's Dance/Electronic charts, reaching number-one on its Dance/Mix Show Airplay list in February 2019.[5][6] On February 8th, 2021, it passed 1 billion streams on Spotify. It is the first P!ATD song to reach the milestone.

Background[edit]

"High Hopes" was written and produced by Jake Sinclair and Jonas Jeberg, and co-written by Brendon Urie, Jenny Owen Youngs, Lauren Pritchard, Sam Hollander, William Lobban-Bean, Taylor Parks, and Ilsey Juber; with additional production by Jonny Coffer. Jeberg, Parks, Juber, and Lobban-Bean began writing the song at a BMI writing camp in Aspen, Colorado in 2015.[7] When the four of them had arrived an hour early, they decided to go into a hot tub together outside. Jeberg has said of the song's conception: "I was sitting in the hot tub, singing bass notes. We didn't have any instruments because we were in the hot tub. I was singing bass notes and directing chords in that way, and we were brainstorming different lyrics."[8] Eventually they set up a portable recording studio and began recording a demo version with a beat, horns and vocals. Initially, the song's hook was conceived as a rap song, and they began sending it to different artists who all declined. In 2016, Panic! at the Disco's management company said the band wanted to record the song for their next studio album. In early 2018, lead singer Brendon Urie co-wrote the verses for "High Hopes", before Sinclair, Jeberg and Coffer were brought in to finish the production.[7][8]

Composition[edit]

The song is written in the key of F major with a tempo of 82 beats per minute.[9] During their live performances, it's sung in the key of E♭ major. Urie's vocals span from the low note D3 to the high note of D5.[9]

Music video[edit]

The audio track was uploaded to Panic! at the Disco's official YouTube channel on the same day of its release, on May 23, 2018. An official music video for the song was uploaded on August 27, 2018. As of April 2021, the music video has surpassed 578 million views. The video was filmed in the Downtown area of Los Angeles, California, primarily at 705 West 9th Street.[citation needed]

The video features lead vocalist Brendon Urie walking through LA as passersby bump into him. Eventually, he sizes up a skyscraper with a glass exterior. Determined, he presses a foot to the glass, flips horizontally, and begins walking up the outside of the wall. People flock to the base of the building, recording Urie and watching with awe. He waves to the people below and inside the building, and finally gets to the roof as the crowd below applauds. As the sun sets, he joins the rest of the band on the roof and continues to sing the final chorus of the song.

Live performances[edit]

To promote the album, the band performed the song at the 2018 MTV Video Music Awards[10] and their concert on The Today Show.[11]

Reception[edit]

Paste magazine described it as having "a blaring brass section" and "crisp vocals".[12] Rolling Stone described it as "upbeat" and having "punchy horns".[13]

Commercial performance[edit]

"High Hopes" has peaked at number four on the Billboard Hot 100, making it Panic! at the Disco's highest-charting song, exceeding the peak of "I Write Sins Not Tragedies", which reached number seven 12 years prior.[14] In August 2019, the song became one of the few songs to spend a full year on the chart when it logged its 52nd week on the chart.[15] Also in the United States, it reached number one on the Radio Songs airplay chart, marking their first leader there. Worldwide, the song has charted highly, reaching number seven in Australia and number twelve in the United Kingdom, also becoming their highest-charting song in those countries. Also, "High Hopes" is the fourth song to top the Pop Songs, Adult Pop Songs and Alternative Songs charts simultaneously since the Adult Pop Songs chart began in Billboard in March 1996, the Pop Songs chart began in October 1992 and the Alternative Songs chart began in September 1988.[16] Also, with 14 weeks on top of Radio Songs, "High Hopes" tied Alicia Keys' "No One" and Celine Dion's "Because You Loved Me" for fifth longest-leading number one on the Radio Songs chart, which began in 1990.[17] And with 15 weeks on top of Adult Pop Songs, "High Hopes" is now the longest-leading No. 1 on the Adult Pop Songs chart of the 2010s, which began in Billboard's pages in March 1996.[18] "High Hopes" also has the distinction of being the first Panic! at the Disco song to register on the Billboard Adult Contemporary chart, where it peaked at number eight. In June 2019, "High Hopes" broke the record for most weeks at No. 1 on Billboard's Hot Rock Songs chart, logging 34 consecutive weeks at the top.[19] On the chart dated January 18, 2020, "High Hopes" set a new record on Billboard's Hot Rock Songs chart, logging its 52nd week at the top - an entire year.[20] It went on to spend a total of 65 weeks atop the chart, eventually dethroned by Twenty One Pilots' "Level of Concern", another release from Fueled by Ramen label, on April 25, 2020. It was ranked number-one on the 2019 Year-End Rock Songs chart.[21]

Use in media and politics[edit]

When the song first came out, NBC and NBCSN used it to promote their coverage of the 2018 Stanley Cup Finals which had the band's hometown team, the Vegas Golden Knights, in the Finals against the Washington Capitals. The band later performed the song before Game 5, the final game of the series, which resulted in a 4–2 victory for the Capitals, who claimed their first Stanley Cup in franchise history over the Knights, winning the series 4–1.

Later on that year, CBS Sports used "High Hopes" to promote their featured SEC Game of the Week.

In 2019, Rede Globo used "High Hopes" as the background music for advertisements for its streaming service Globoplay to advertise its offerings and programs. The song was also used in the trailer for the 2019 animated film Klaus.[22]

The song was the campaign anthem of 2020 Democratic Party presidential candidate Pete Buttigieg and was played at most of his rallies and speeches. A special dance to the song was created by staff and volunteers of the Buttigieg campaign.[23] It was also used by candidates Amy Klobuchar, Cory Booker and Julian Castro in the 2020 Democratic Party presidential primaries.[24]

The song was featured and remixed in the heavily panned YouTube Rewind 2018: Everyone Controls Rewind. It was used in the soundtrack for the NHL 19 video game, as well as the trailers for films such as the 2021 animated film The Mitchells vs. the Machines and the 2020 Australian film Go!.

The song was used at a Trump re-election rally in June 2020, to which Urie tweeted "Dear Trump Campaign, Fuck you. You’re not invited. Stop playing my song. No thanks, Brendon Urie, Panic! At The Disco & company", which was accompanied by a cease and desist order and a voter registration link encouraging fans to vote against Trump in November.[25]

Awards and nominations[edit]

Year Ceremony Category Result Ref.
2018 Teen Choice Awards Rock/Alternative Song Nominated [26]
2019 American Music Awards Favorite Song — Pop/Rock Nominated [27]
ASCAP Pop Music Awards Winning Song Won [28]
Billboard Music Awards Top Rock Song Won [29]
iHeartRadio Music Awards Alternative Rock Song of the Year Won [30]
iHeartRadio Titanium Awards Winning Song Won [31]
MTV Video Music Awards Best Rock Video Won [32]

Track listing[edit]

  • Digital download – White Panda remix[33]
  1. "High Hopes" (White Panda Remix) – 2:56
  1. "High Hopes" (Don Diablo Remix) – 3:05
  • Digital download – live version[35]
  1. "High Hopes" (Live) – 3:22

Credits and personnel[edit]

Charts[edit]

Certifications[edit]

Region Certification Certified units/sales
Australia (ARIA)[137] 5× Platinum 350,000double-dagger
Austria (IFPI Austria)[138] 2× Platinum 60,000double-dagger
Belgium (BEA)[139] Platinum 40,000double-dagger
Canada (Music Canada)[140] 4× Platinum 320,000double-dagger
Denmark (IFPI Denmark)[141] Platinum 90,000double-dagger
France (SNEP)[142] Platinum 200,000double-dagger
Germany (BVMI)[143] 3× Gold 600,000double-dagger
Italy (FIMI)[144] 2× Platinum 100,000double-dagger
Netherlands (NVPI)[145] Platinum 80,000double-dagger
New Zealand (RMNZ)[146] Platinum 30,000double-dagger
Norway (IFPI Norway)[147] Gold 30,000double-dagger
Poland (ZPAV)[148] Diamond 100,000double-dagger
Portugal (AFP)[149] Gold 5,000double-dagger
Spain (PROMUSICAE)[150] Gold 20,000double-dagger
Switzerland (IFPI Switzerland)[151] Platinum 20,000double-dagger
United Kingdom (BPI)[152] 2× Platinum 1,200,000double-dagger
United States (RIAA)[153] 5× Platinum 5,000,000double-dagger

double-dagger Sales+streaming figures based on certification alone.

References[edit]

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  142. ^ "French single certifications – Panic! At the Disco – High Hopes" (in French). Syndicat National de l'Édition Phonographique. Retrieved September 18, 2019.
  143. ^ "Gold-/Platin-Datenbank (Panic! At the Disco; 'High Hopes')" (in German). Bundesverband Musikindustrie. Retrieved July 9, 2020.
  144. ^ "Italian single certifications – Panic! At the Disco – High Hopes" (in Italian). Federazione Industria Musicale Italiana. Retrieved September 2, 2019. Select "2019" in the "Anno" drop-down menu. Select "High Hopes" in the "Filtra" field. Select "Singoli" under "Sezione".
  145. ^ "Dutch single certifications – Panic! at the Disco – High Hopes" (in Dutch). Nederlandse Vereniging van Producenten en Importeurs van beeld- en geluidsdragers. Retrieved March 19, 2018. Enter High Hopes in the "Artiest of titel" box.
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  147. ^ "Norwegian single certifications – Panic! at the Disco – High Hopes" (in Norwegian). IFPI Norway. Retrieved December 14, 2018.
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  149. ^ "Portuguese single certifications – Panic! at the Disco – High Hopes" (PDF) (in Portuguese). Associação Fonográfica Portuguesa. Retrieved August 11, 2020.
  150. ^ "Spanish single certifications – Panic! at the Disco – High Hopes". El portal de Música. Productores de Música de España. Retrieved September 18, 2019.
  151. ^ "The Official Swiss Charts and Music Community: Awards (Panic! at the Disco; 'High Hopes')". IFPI Switzerland. Hung Medien. Retrieved December 23, 2018.
  152. ^ "British single certifications – Panic! At the Disco – High Hopes". British Phonographic Industry. Retrieved February 14, 2020.
  153. ^ "American single certifications – Panic! At the Disco – High Hopes". Recording Industry Association of America. Retrieved February 1, 2021. If necessary, click Advanced, then click Format, then select Single, then click SEARCH.