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Number 1's (Destiny's Child album)

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The correct title of this article is #1's (Destiny's Child album). The substitution or omission of the # is because of technical restrictions.
Destiny's Child – Number 1's.jpg
Greatest hits album by Destiny's Child
Released October 25, 2005 (2005-10-25)
Recorded 1997–2005
Length 60:28
Destiny's Child chronology
Destiny Fulfilled
Destiny's Child: Live in Atlanta
Singles from #1's
  1. "Stand Up for Love"
    Released: September 27, 2005
  2. "Check on It"
    Released: January 5, 2006

#1's is the first compilation album released by recording group Destiny's Child through Columbia Records on October 25, 2005. It marked their last album before a formal disbandment in late 2005, announced during the tour Destiny Fulfilled... and Lovin' It. The greatest hits album features the highest-charting singles from Destiny's Child's four studio albums released between 1998 and 2004 as well as a song from their remix album This Is the Remix released in 2002. In addition to already existing material, three new songs were recorded for the compilation —"Stand up For Love", "Feel the Same Way I Do" and group member Beyoncé's collaboration with Slim Thug, "Check on It".

Following its release, #1's received positive reviews from music critics who praised the included material as the highlights of the group's music career. However, its title was dismissed as many of the songs included on the track listing hadn't reached the top position of a major record chart; it was later acknowledged by Billboard magazine that the title was only used as a marketing strategy. The compilation debuted and peaked on top of the US Billboard 200 album chart becoming the group's second album to reach number one in that country. It further peaked at number one in Japan and number six in the UK while also reaching the top forty in many European countries.

The compilation received seven certifications by music trade organizations in different countries across the world. It further spawned two singles:"Stand up For Love", which failed to appear on a major music chart, and "Check on It", which reached number one on the US Billboard Hot 100 and the top ten on many European charts.

Background and release[edit]

Destiny's Child performing "Say My Name" during a stop of their farewell concert tour, Destiny Fulfilled... and Lovin' It.

Destiny's Child went to a hiatus, following the release of their third studio album Survivor (2001), allowing each member of the group to release solo material. As each member had success with their individual projects, questions arose by the public whether they would record again as a group.[1] However, group members Beyoncé, Kelly Rowland and Michelle Williams reunited again to work on their fourth studio album Destiny Fulfilled. The album was released in late 2004 and the group further embarked on a worldwide tour Destiny Fulfilled... and Lovin' It the following year as part of its promotion.[1] During a concert the group had at the Palau Sant Jordi in Barcelona, Spain on June 11, 2005, Rowland announced to the audience that the tour would be Destiny's Child last together, revealing their formal disbandment.[2] It was announced that after their final North American leg, the group would part ways, with each member continuing their music career as a solo act.[1] During an interview, they explained that their disbandment was planned during the making of Destiny Fulfilled as they discussed their individual aspirations and realized that remaining as a group would prevent them in pursuing those interests. However, it was acknowledged that the album would not be their last album together.[3]

On August 1, 2005, Rowland announced the release of a greatest hits album later that year during an interview with Billboard magazine. She said, "We're definitely going to record another song for our greatest hits album for our fans. We're still thinking about it because we want it to mean something."[4] In September, the album's title #1's was revealed along with a release date on October 25, 2005.[5][6] A DualDisc edition of #1's was also announced with the same songs of the standard edition mixed in 5.1 surround sound on a CD as well as bonus content on a DVD containing seven music videos and a trailer for the live album Destiny's Child: Live in Atlanta (2005).[5] The album was also released as a two-pack set at Walmart including the original CD and a DVD titled "Fan Pack II" which contained live performances of two songs, three music videos of the members' solo songs and bonus footage.[7]


#1's contained charting songs from Destiny's Child's four studio albums Destiny's Child (1998), The Writing's on the Wall (1999), Survivor (2001) and Destiny Fulfilled (2004) as well as their remix album This Is the Remix (2002).[8][nb 1] Following the announcement of #1's, Billboard magazine questioned the criteria by which the inclusion of the songs would be determined as the group had only four number-one singles on the main US Billboard Hot 100 singles chart and only one single topped the Hot R&B/Hip-Hop Songs chart.[6] However, Keith Caulfield of Billboard magazine later acknowledged in an article that its title was a marketing strategy as its liner notes did not offer information on the chart positions of the songs.[10] "Bills, Bills, Bills", "Say My Name", "Independent Women" and "Bootylicious" were the band's four singles which topped the Hot 100 chart while "No, No, No" topped the Hot R&B/Hip-Hop Songs.[4] "Lose My Breath", "Soldier" featuring T.I and Lil Wayne and "Jumpin', Jumpin'" additionally topped other component Billboard charts; the former two peaked at number one on the Hot Dance Club Songs while the latter peaked at the top position of the Mainstream Top 40.[11][12][13] In addition to those, the album contained charting singles which not necessarily reached number one on a music chart — "Emotion", "Bug a Boo", "Girl" and "Cater 2 U". AllMusic's Andy Kellman further noted that every charting single was included on the album with the exception of songs from the group's holiday album 8 Days of Christmas (2001).[14] "Brown Eyes" which was not released as a single was featured as an international bonus track due to its appearance on a chart in the US.[14] Similarly, "Nasty Girl" and "So Good" were placed as bonus songs on the album's Japanese edition.[15]

The music on the album was noted to be contemporary R&B, pop and new age soul music; Sputnikmusic's John Hanson further described it as "filled" with bubblegum R&B pop.[16][17] In addition to already released material, new songs were also recorded for the album, including "Stand Up for Love", Beyoncé's "Check on It" featuring Slim Thug and "Feel the Same Way I Do".[5] "Stand Up for Love" was written by David Foster, his daughter Amy Foster-Gillies and Beyoncé while its production was handled by both Foster and Humberto Gatica.[18] The ballad was inspired by poverty-stricken children and families which receive funds from charitable organization.[19][20] "Check on It" was originally written by Beyoncé, Slim Thug, Angela Beyince and Sean Garrett for the The Pink Panther 2006 soundtrack but was included on the compilation album and during the closing credits of the aforementioned film.[18][21] It was later included on the track list of the international deluxe edition of Beyoncé's second studio album B'Day (2006).[22] Slim Thug raps his lines backed by a bassline, while Beyoncé's vocals, further described as "R&B pipes" by Bret McCabe from the Baltimore City Paper, received comparisons to Donna Summer.[23] A dance beat is present in the song along with quick hooks sang by Beyoncé.[9] "Feel the Same Way I Do" was described as a track similar to soul songs by American group The Supremes instrumentally complete with "exotic" strings.[9][20] Jess Harvell from Pitchfork Media felt its sound was suitable for Mariah Carey's The Emancipation of Mimi (2005).[8]

Singles and promotion[edit]

"Stand Up for Love" was released as the compilation's first single on September 27, 2005. It was termed as 2005 World Children's Day Anthem and used for a worldwide fundraiser for Ronald McDonald House Charities and several other local children's organizations.[6][19] Critical commentary towards the song was generally negative and it failed to chart in the US becoming the band's first single to do so.[11][24][25] "Stand Up for Love" became the group's last single together prior to their disbandment.[25][nb 2] The second single from the album, "Check on It" was released on December 13, 2005 and was later available for digital download on January 31, 2006 in the US.[26][27] It managed to reach the top of the Hot 100 and three other component Billboard charts in the US.[28] Worldwide, it topped the New Zealand Singles Chart, peaked at numbers two and three in Ireland and the UK and within the top ten in many other European countries.[29][30][31] Destiny's Child performed "Stand Up for Love" and "Survivor" on November 15, 2005 on the television show Jimmy Kimmel Live! as their last TV performance together as a group.[32] The former was performed by the band again the same day at Ronald McDonald House in Los Angeles for World Children's Day.[33]

Critical reception[edit]

Professional ratings
Review scores
Source Rating
AllMusic 4.5/5 stars[14]
BBC Online (positive)[20]
Houston Chronicle 2/4 stars[9]
musicOMH (mixed)[17]
Pitchfork Media (7.2/10)[8]
San Francisco Chronicle (positive)[34]
Slant Magazine 3.5/5 stars[11]
Sputnikmusic (3.5/5)[16]
Yahoo! Music 7/10 stars[24]

Andy Kellman from AllMusic wrote in his review that #1's was formatted the same was as other music scores and anthologies packed for the holiday shopping season. He further commented that its title should have been different and concluded, "the disc reaffirms that Destiny's Child released some of the biggest R&B singles of the late '90s and early 2000s."[14] Slant Magazine's Sal Cinquemani criticized the album's title as only four of the singles reached number one on the Billboard Hot 100. However, he praised Destiny's Child's "impressive output, which includes some of the most recognizable R&B hits of the past bling/celly/status-obsessed five years".[11] BBC Online's writer James Blake called the album "more than decent" and added that the group's success in the music industry was a notable reason for a greatest hits release. However, he argued that it was very soon to include songs from their final studio album, Destiny Fulfilled, as it was released only eleven months before #1's.[20] Pitchfork Media's Jess Harvell felt that it was a "smart" move not to arrange the songs on the compilation in a chronological order and felt it "has the odd knock-on effect of suggesting that their legacy may be based on a smaller body of work than imagined". Harvell finished the review by writing, "you can take #1's as pure product and not feel wrong for doing so".[8] Despite classifying its title as "misleading" and criticizing the new material, Houston Chronicle's editor Michael D. Clark wrote the album was "dolled up as beautiful and immaculate as" the members of the group and included their best singles from their four studio albums.[9]

John A. Hanson of Sputnikmusic felt that the greatest hits album was released "at the perfect time" as many of the songs were released a long time ago and "they've lost the overplayedness, but its [sic] soon enough that they still have some sort of relevance".[16] He concluded for the album, "[it] hits you with recognizable hit after recognizable hit, and they are all pretty much as perfect as contemporary R&B-pop gets".[16] Describing the album as a "masterclass in what happens when a great band comes together", Yahoo! Music's Hattie Collins wrote, "Despite the low-points, this is a Destiny's Child must have collection of classics from one of R&B's most significant talents".[24] A more mixed review came from Fiona Mckinlay from the website musicOMH who felt the album included many "skippable" songs and noted that the material from The Writing's on the Wall and Survivor were the collection's best. She felt that the progress in the sound of the band was evident on #1's, but offered the opinion, "As far as greatest hits albums go, Destiny's Child show themselves to be pretty ace, but still not quite the incredible force in R&B".[17] San Francisco Chronicle's Aidin Vaziri criticized the songs from Destiny Fulfilled and "Stand Up for Love" and conclued "surveying Destiny's Child's entire career on this set... it's obvious their hearts slipped away around the same time Beyonce's solo album sold its first million".[34]

Chart performance[edit]

In its first week, #1's sold 113,000 copies in the United States according to Nielsen SoundScan and debuted at number one on the Billboard 200 for the chart issue dated November 12, 2005. It became the band's second number one album on that chart following Survivor in 2001.[35][36] In its second week of charting, the compilation fell to the position of number five selling 85,000 copies with a decrease of 25% of the previous sales.[37] It also debuted atop the Top R&B/Hip-Hop Albums charts during the same week as it debuted on the Billboard 200.[38] It has been certified platinum by the Recording Industry Association of America (RIAA) for shipment of 1,000,000 copies.[39] In Canada, the compilation received a platinum certification by Music Canada (MC) for selling 100,000 units.[40]

In the UK, the compilation debuted and peaked at number six on the UK Albums Chart on November 5, 2005.[41] It became the group's fourth top ten entry in that country.[42] In the week of the release of Beyoncé's studio album 4, on July 9, 2011, #1's climbed from the position of 111 back to 54 in its forty second charting week in that country.[43] The same week, it set a peak on the UK R&B Albums Chart at number 12 in its fourtieth.[44] It was certified platinum in the UK on July 22, 2013 by the British Phonographic Industry for shipment of 300,000 copies.[45] In Ireland, the compilation debuted at number ten on the Irish Albums Chart for the week ending October 27, 2005.[46] The following week, it moved to number eight on the chart which also became its peak position in that country.[47] The Irish Recorded Music Association (IRMA) certified #1's double platinum for selling 30,000 copies in that country.[48] Across other European countries, the album peaked within the top ten in Switzerland and the Flanders region in Belgium, within the top thirty in Germany and the Wallonia region of Belgium and within the top forty in Austria, Netherlands, Norway, Spain and Sweden.[49]

On November 6, 2005, the compilation debuted on the position of 13 on the Australian ARIA Charts.[50] The following week it moved to ten and spent a total of 19 weeks on the chart.[51] It was certified platinum by the Australian Recording Industry Association (ARIA) for shipment of 70,000 copies.[52] In New Zealand it peaked at number three on the country's albums chart in its second week of charting.[53] The Recorded Music NZ (RMNZ) certified it platinum for shipment of 15,000 copies in that country.[54] In Japan, #1's debuted at number one on the Oricon albums chart, selling 154,859 copies in its first week.[55] In 2005, it was eventually certified double platinum by the Recording Industry Association of Japan (RIAJ) for selling 500,000 copies in that country.[56] The same year, #1's was ranked as the twentieth best-selling album in the world.[57]

Track listing[edit]

No. Title Writer(s) Producer(s) Length
1. "Stand Up for Love"  
2. "Independent Women"  
  • B. Knowles
  • Sam Barnes
  • Jean-Claude Olivier
  • Cory Rooney
3. "Survivor"  
  • B. Knowles
  • Dent
4. "Soldier" (featuring T.I. and Lil Wayne)
  • Harrison
  • B. Knowles
5. "Check on It" (Beyoncé featuring Slim Thug)
  • B. Knowles
  • Kasseem Dean
  • Garrett
  • Angela Beyincé
  • Stayve Thomas
6. "Jumpin', Jumpin'"  
  • B. Knowles
  • Rufus Moore
  • Chad Elliot
  • B. Knowles
  • Elliot
  • Jovonn Alexander
7. "Lose My Breath"  
  • B. Knowles
  • R. Jerkins
8. "Say My Name"  
R. Jerkins 4:01
9. "Emotion"  
  • B. Knowles
  • Mark Feist
  • M. Knowles[a]
10. "Bug a Boo"  
  • Kevin Briggs
  • Kandi
  • B. Knowles
  • Luckett
  • Roberson
  • Rowland
She'kspere 3:23
11. "Bootylicious"  
  • B. Knowles
  • Fusari
12. "Bills, Bills, Bills"  
  • Briggs
  • Kandi
  • B. Knowles
  • Luckett
  • Rowland
  • Roberson
She'kspere 3:45
13. "Girl"  
  • B. Knowles
  • Rowland
  • Williams
  • Patrick Douthit
  • Garrett
  • Don Davis
  • Eddie Robinson
  • Beyincé
14. "No, No, No Part 2" (featuring Wyclef Jean)
  • Vincent Herbert
  • Fusari
  • Mary Brown
  • Calvin Gaines
  • Jean
  • Che Green[a]
  • Jerry Duplessis[a]
15. "Cater 2 U"  
  • B. Knowles
  • Rowland
  • Williams
  • R. Jerkins
  • Ricky Lewis
  • Robert Waller
  • B. Knowles
  • R. Jerkins
  • Ric Rude
16. "Feel the Same Way I Do"  
  • R. Jerkins
  • B. Knowles
  • Lewis
  • Rowland
  • Williams
  • Daniels
  • F. Jerkins
Total length:
  • ^[a] signifies a co-producer

Credits and personnel[edit]

Credits for #1's are adapted from the album's liner notes and the website AllMusic.[18][58]

  • Warren Aiker – audio engineer, mixing
  • Charles "Prince Charles" Alexander – mixing
  • Jovonn Alexander – producer
  • Rich Balmer – assistant engineer
  • Samuel Barnes – composer
  • Steve Baughman – assistant
  • Kerren Berz – strings
  • Angela Beyince – composer
  • Courtney Blooding – production coordination
  • Kevin "She'kspere" Briggs – audio production, composer, engineer, instrumentation, MIDI, producer, vocal producer
  • Mary Brown – composer
  • Mike Calderon – engineer
  • Orlando Calzada – engineer
  • Dwayne Carter – composer
  • Jim Caruana – audio engineer, engineer
  • Jules Chaikin – orchestra contractor
  • Fusako Chubachi – art direction, design
  • Vinnie Colaiuta – drums
  • Tom Coyne – mastering
  • Paulinho Da Costa – percussion
  • LaShawn Daniels – audio production, composer, engineer, vocal producer
  • Andre Debourg – engineer
  • Anthony Dent – composer, engineer, producer
  • Neil Devor – digital engineer
  • David Donaldson – engineer
  • Jerry "Wonda" Duplessis – audio production, producer
  • Nathan East – bass
  • Chad Elliot – composer, mixing, producer
  • Chad "Dr. Cuess" Elliott – audio production
  • Robert Erdman – cover photo, photography
  • Mark J. Feist – producer
  • Fabrizio Ferri – photography
  • David Foster – arranger, audio production, keyboards, producer, string arrangements
  • Rob Fusari – composer, producer
  • Calvin Gaines – composer
  • Sean Garrett – composer
  • Humberto Gatica – engineer, mixing, producer
  • Barry Gibb – composer
  • Robin Gibb – composer
  • Brad Gildem – engineer
  • Rawle Gittens – engineer
  • Tony Gonzalez – engineer
  • Erwin Gorostiza – art direction
  • Andy Gwynn – assistant
  • Rich Harrison – audio production, composer, producer
  • Vincent Herbert – composer
  • James Hoover – engineer
  • Mike Hopcha – assistant
  • Jean Marie Hurout – mixing
  • Wyclef Jean – additional personnel, primary artist, producer, vocals
  • Storm Jefferson – assistant
  • Nathan Jenkins – engineer
  • Fred "Uncle Freddie" Jerkins III – composer
  • Rodney Jerkins – additional personnel, composer, producer
  • Beyoncé Knowles – audio production, executive producer, member of attributed artist, producer, vocal arrangement, vocal producer, vocals
  • Mathew Knowles – composer, executive producer, producer
  • Jason Larian – assistant
  • Lil Wayne – additional personnel, primary artist, rap
  • LeToya Luckett – composer
  • Fabian Marasciullo – vocal engineer
  • Tony Maserati – mixing
  • Erroll "Poppi" McCallo, Jr. – programming
  • Falonte Moore – composer, producer
  • Rufus Moore – composer
  • Ramon Morales – engineer
  • Vernon Mungo – engineer
  • Huy Nguyen – A&R
  • Stevie Nicks – composer
  • 9th Wonder – audio production, producer
  • Jean Claude "Poke" Olivier – composer
  • Flip Osman – assistant, mixing assistant
  • Dean Parks – guitar
  • Dave Pensado – mixing
  • Poke & Tone – producer
  • Claudine Pontier – assistant
  • Geoffrey Rice – assistant
  • Byron Rittenhouse – additional personnel, vocals
  • LaTavia Roberson – composer
  • Eddie Robinson – composer
  • Alejandro Rodriguez – digital engineer
  • Corey Rooney – composer, producer
  • William Ross – string arrangements
  • Kelly Rowland – composer, executive producer, member of attributed artist, vocals
  • Ric Rude – composer, producer
  • Jochem van der Saag – organ, programming, sound design
  • Matt Serrecchio – assistant
  • Dexter Simmons – mixing
  • Slim Thug – additional personnel, composer, primary artist, rap
  • Manelich Sotolong – engineer
  • Brian Springer – engineer
  • Swizz Beatz – audio production, composer, producer
  • T.I. – additional personnel, primary artist, rap
  • Tom Tapley – vocal engineer
  • Richard Travali – mixing
  • Robert Waller – composer
  • Michelle Williams – composer, executive producer, member of attributed artist, vocals
  • Dan Workman – engineer, vocal engineer



Region Certification Sales/shipments
Australia (ARIA)[52] Platinum 70,000^
Canada (Music Canada)[40] Platinum 100,000^
Ireland (IRMA)[48] 2× Platinum 30,000x
Japan (RIAJ)[56] 2× Platinum 500,000^
New Zealand (RMNZ)[54] Platinum 15,000^
United Kingdom (BPI)[45] Platinum 300,000^
United States (RIAA)[78] Platinum 1,000,000^

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

Release history[edit]

Country Date Format Label
Germany[79][80] October 21, 2005 CD, digital download, DualDisc Sony Music
United Kingdom[81][82] October 24, 2005 CD, digital download Sony BMG
United States[83][84][85] October 25, 2005 CD, digital download, DualDisc Columbia Records
Australia[86] CD, digital download Sony BMG
Japan[15] October 26, 2005 Sony Music Japan

See also[edit]


  1. ^ "No, No, No" was originally recorded for the group's self-titled first studio album. A new reworked version featuring Wyclef Jean was later included on the remix album This Is the Remix under the title "No, No, No Part 2" and that version was placed on #1's.[9]
  2. ^ The subsequent single from the compilation "Check on It" was a solo song by Beyoncé, thus not a collaborative track with the group.[25]


  1. ^ a b c Kaufman, Gil (2005-06-13). "Destiny's Child's Long Road To Fame (The Song Isn't Called 'Survivor' For Nothing)". MTV News. Viacom Media Networks. Retrieved 2014-07-30. 
  2. ^ Kaufman, Gil (2005-06-12). "Destiny's Child Announce Split". MTV News. Viacom Media Networks. Retrieved 2008-09-02. 
  3. ^ Vineyard, Jennifer (2005-06-23). "Destiny's Child Talk Split: 'It's Not The End'". MTV News. Viacom Media Networks. Retrieved 2014-07-30. 
  4. ^ a b Benson, John (2005-08-01). "Destiny's Child Prepping DVD, Hits Set". Billboard (Nielsen Business Media, Inc). Retrieved 2014-07-30. 
  5. ^ a b c d Moss, Corey (2005-09-21). "Destiny's Child Look Back With #1's Before Going Their Separate Ways". MTV News. Viacom Media Networks. Retrieved 2014-07-30. 
  6. ^ a b c "Destiny's Child Rounds Up Hits, New Songs". Billboard (Nielsen Business Media, Inc). 2005-09-22. Retrieved 2014-07-30. 
  7. ^ a b "#1's (with Exclusive Bonus DVD)". Walmart. Walton family. Retrieved 2014-07-30. 
  8. ^ a b c d Harvell, Jess (2005-10-26). "Album review: Destiny's Child: #1's". Pitchfork Media. Retrieved 2011-06-18. 
  9. ^ a b c d e D. Clark, Michael (2005-10-26). "Review: Destiny's Child's hits album just doesn't add up to #1's". Houston Chronicle (Hearst Corporation). Retrieved 2014-07-30. 
  10. ^ Caulfield, Keith (2005-11-01). "Ask Billboard". Billboard (Nielsen Business Media, Inc). Retrieved 2014-07-30. 
  11. ^ a b c d Cinquemani, Sal (2005-11-02). "Destiny's Child: #1's". Slant Magazine. Retrieved 2011-06-17. 
  12. ^ "Destiny's Child Album & Song Chart History". Billboard Hot Dance Club Songs for Destiny's Child. Retrieved 2014-07-30. 
  13. ^ "Destiny's Child Album & Song Chart History". Billboard Mainstream Top 40 for Destiny's Child. Retrieved 2014-07-30. 
  14. ^ a b c d Kellman, Andy. "#1's - Destiny's Child". AllMusic. Macrovision Company. Retrieved 2014-07-30. 
  15. ^ a b c "#1’s デスティニーズ・チャイルド" (in Japanese). Retrieved 2014-07-30. 
  16. ^ a b c d Hanson, John A. (2007-07-04). "Destiny's Child #1's". Sputnikmusic. Retrieved 2011-06-17. 
  17. ^ a b c Mckinlay, Fiona (2005-10-24). "Destiny’s Child – #1s - Album Reviews". musicOMH. Retrieved 2014-07-30. 
  18. ^ a b c #1's (Compilation album). Destiny's Child. Music World Entertainment, Columbia Records. 2005. 82876755612. 
  19. ^ a b "Destiny's Child Releases New Anthem for World Children's Day at McD's" (Press release). McDonald's Corporation. 2005-09-27. Archived from the original on 2009-02-15. Retrieved 2014-07-30. 
  20. ^ a b c d Blake, James. "Music - Review of Destiny's Child - #1's". BBC Online. BBC. Retrieved 2014-07-30. 
  21. ^ The Pink Panther. Columbia Pictures, Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer, 20th Century Fox. 2006. 
  22. ^ B'Day (Studio album (international deluxe edition)). Beyoncé. Columbia Records. 2006. 
  23. ^ McCabe, Bret (2005-12-14). "Beyoncé featuring Slim Thug: "Check On It"". Baltimore City Paper (Times-Shamrock Communications). Retrieved 2014-07-30. 
  24. ^ a b c Collins, Hattie (2005-11-01). "Destiny's Child – #1's". Yahoo! Music. Yahoo! UK & Ireland. Archived from the original on 2008-07-05. Retrieved 2011-06-17. 
  25. ^ a b c Weber, Lindsey (2013-02-01). "Super Bowl 2013: The Top 25 Destiny's Child Songs". Vulture. New York Media, LLC. Retrieved 2014-07-30. 
  26. ^ "'Check on It (Album Version)' – Beyoncé". AOL Music. AOL Inc. Archived from the original on 2009-10-08. Retrieved 2014-07-30. 
  27. ^ "Check On It (feat. Bun B & Slim Thug) [Remixes] - EP by Beyoncé". iTunes Store (US). Apple Inc. Retrieved 2014-07-30. 
  28. ^ "Beyoncé - Awards". AllMusic. Rovi Corporation. Retrieved 2014-07-30. 
  29. ^ "Beyoncé feat. Slim Thug - Check On It". Hung Medien. Retrieved 2014-07-30. 
  30. ^ "GfK Chart-Track - Top 50 Singles, Week Ending 2 February 2006". GFK Chart-Track. IRMA. Retrieved 2014-07-30. 
  31. ^ "Beyoncé". Official Charts Company. Retrieved 2014-07-30. 
  32. ^ Justin, Neal (2006-11-12). "'Jimmy Kimmel Live' has become a family affair". PopMatters. Retrieved 2011-06-06. 
  33. ^ "For The Record: Quick News On Jennifer Hudson, Beyonce, Ciara, Paula Abdul, Coldplay, Mr. T & More". MTV News. Viacom Media Networks. 2005-11-16. Retrieved 2014-07-31. 
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  39. ^ "Gold and Platinum". Recording Industry Association of America. Retrieved 2009-02-23. 
  40. ^ a b "Gold & Platinum Certification". Canadian Recording Industry Association. November 2005. Archived from the original on June 17, 2011. 
  41. ^ "Chart Archive". Official Charts Company. 2005-11-05. Retrieved 2011-06-17. 
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  43. ^ "2011 Top 40 Official Albums Chart UK Archive" (This link shows only the top 40 of the chart.). Official Charts Company. 2011-07-09. Retrieved 2014-07-31. 
  44. ^ a b "Chart Archive". Official Charts Company. 2011-07-09. Retrieved 2011-06-17. 
  45. ^ a b "British album certifications – Destiny's Child – #1's" (Enter #1's in the field Search. Select Title in the field Search by. Select album in the field By Format. Click Go). British Phonographic Industry. Retrieved 2014-07-30. 
  46. ^ "GFK Chart-Track". GFK Chart-Track. IRMA. 2005-10-27. Retrieved 2014-07-30. 
  47. ^ a b "GFK Chart-Track". GFK Chart-Track. IRMA. 2005-11-04. Retrieved 2014-07-30. 
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External links[edit]